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Title:   Duluth  HERALD 

33:308   -   34:18 

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Apr    1 


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Apr   29 



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308.  SATURDAY  EVENING,  APRIL  1, 1916.  "  V^ 


H'fcT'^'  '•  ""TWO  CENTS. 




Germans  Gain  Footing  at 

Vaux  After  Heavy  Night 



French    Say   Another   As- 
sault at  Same  Time  Is 

Another  Violent  Bombard- 
ment in  the  Vicinity  of 

London.  April  1.— The  GirniMn  orown 
prince  hns  again  sliiftt'd  the  point  of 
hia  attack  upon  Vtrdun.  dtllvering  an 
effective  blow  to  tlie  noriht'ast  of  the 
jitrongliold,  saliiinK  a  fuotinff  in  the 
village  of  Vaux,  and  drawing  the  net 
ft  ill  «lofor  nljout  thf  fortroH.". 

W.'fit  of  the  Mfuse,  where  Malan- 
court village  was  taken  yesltrday  the 
aopault  was  not  resumed,  but  Utrrnan 
artllitiy  lonlinutd  tt>  dtlugo  the 
Frtnrh  positions   with   shells. 

Two   Ilrnvy   Attack*. 

rurifi.  April  1.  noi>n.  — <  lernian  foroea 
d'liveifd  t\v<.  h»avy  attiiek.s  la»t  nlnht 
tji  the  Vtr«hm  r*  kIoh  east  of  the  Meuse. 
The  war  office  announced  this  after- 
noon that  one  attack  galiuU  the  (Icr- 
riianM  a  footliiK  In  the  village  «>f  Vuux. 
The    other   attack   was    rfpul.*!ed. 

AStst  of  the  river  there  was  a  vio- 
lent bonibardiutnt  in  the  region  of 


The  Senate  Sub-Committee 
Votes  3  to  2  to  Recom- 
mend Confirmation. 


Full  Committee  Understood 

to  Stand  Practically 




James  B.  Angell  Succumbs 

at  Home  in  Ann 


Washington,  April  1. — By  a  vote  of  S 
to  2  the  senate  judiciary  subcommittee 
considering  the  nomination  of  L.oula  D. 
Urandels  for  the  supreme  court  today 
voted  tu  recommend  confirmation  to 
the  entire  committer.  Those  voting 
for  confirmation  were  Senators  Chil- 
ton, Wulsh  and  rielch<  r.  Democrats; 
against.  Senators  Cummins  and  W'orkx, 
Ripublican.  The  full  committee  Is  un- 
derstood to  stand  practically  even. 

Each  m«^mber  of  the  subcommittee 
will  submit  a  separate  report  to  the 
entire  committee,  setting  forth  the 
grounds  upon  which  he  reached  his 
conclusion.  It  Is  not  expected  that  the 
entire  committee  will  vote  on  confirma- 
tion at  its  nt-tt  meeting  on  Monday. 

Forty-Four  Others  Arc  In- 
jured, According  to  Offi- 
ciat  Report. 

One  of  the  Five  Zeppelins 

Engaged  in  Raid  Is 



Falls  Off  Thames  Estuary 
and  Caught  By  Brit- 
ish Patrol. 


SInKle    nattnlitin    Held    Salient. 

Paris,  1.  -A  hIuhIc  butiallon 
of  French  infantry  held  the  balUnt. 
contpriKlnK  Iho  \illHRe  of  Malancourt 
In  the  Verdun  reyion  west  of  the 
MeUMC,  a>;  tierman  forces  twenty 
times  their  number  In  the  attack  of 
Thursday  niKht  until.  surr<Minded  on 
three  sides,  th»y  were  compelled  to 
cht»o.«e  between  retirement  and  capture. 
They  retired. 



Fcrnnton,  Pa,.  April  1. — Five  children 
Wire  burned  to  death  early  today  In  a 
fire  which  destroyed  the  home  of  Tat- 
ri«  k  Marion  in  thi.s  city.  The  children 
rnnccd  from  13  montlis  to  10  years  of 

The  mother  was  seriously  Injured  In 
lenpliiK  fr«>m  a  window  with  the  burned 
body  of  tlie  Infant  in  her  arms  and  her 
husband  and  u  boarder  were  also  hurt. 


^    Russian  Vessel  Sunk  While 
at  Anchor  in  Black 

Former    Farm  Hand  Held 

Position  of  National 


Ann     Arbor,     Mich.,    April    1. — James 
P.    Anyrell,     prcKldent     emeritus  .of    the 
i  University     of    Michigan,     dl«d    at     his 
home  here  today.  He  had  been  critical- 
ly 111  for  more  than  a  week. 

Only    158    Saved    Out    of 

273  Persons  Aboard 

the  Steamer. 

Petrograd.  via  I..ondon.  April  1. — The 
iilnking  of  the  Husslan  hospital  ship. 
I'oitugal.  In  th«-  Ulack  sea.  Is  thu.s  de- 
^^^  aeribed  In  a  dlnpatch  rec*vlved  from 
M.  C.olubeff,  delegate  general  of  the 
Ited    r'ro.'js    with    the   Caucasian    arniy:  I 

"At  8:30  last  night  near  Hhatle,  our] 
hospital  ship  Portugal,  at  anchor,  was 
sunk  by  an  enemy  submarine  which 
fired  two  torpedoes  fronj  a  range  of 
•Ixty  yards.  After  the  second  torpedo, 
which  struck  the  engine  room,  the  ship 
CHiik    in   le.Ms   than  a   minute. 

•'Life  boats  from  trawlers  and  from  a 
torpedo  boat,  which  came  up,  rescued 
eleven  of  the  twenty-six  sisters  of 
charity,  who  were  aboard.  They  also 
raved  three  commanders,  Including 
French  Commander  l)uvent,  and  two 
d<'cfors.  one  priest,  126  men  of  the 
ItusHian  naval  medl<al  corps  and  thir- 
teen men  of  the  French  crew. 
The    >IUMlng. 

"The  mlsHlng  include  Count  Tatlst- 
cheff.  delegate  of  the  Red  Cross  a 
doct«.r  the  senior  sister  of  <harlty, 
Par  ness  Meyerdorff  and  fourteen 
ot'  r  sisters  of  charity,  fifty  men  of 
the  Russian  medical  service  and  twen- 
ty-nine of  the  French  crew. 

"Aciordlng  to  the  commander,  the 
Portugal  had  273  persons  aboard,  of 
wliom  168  were  saved.  On  receiving 
news  of  the  outrage  I  proceeded  to 
the  spot  and  interviewed  the  survivors 
at  the  R'  d  Cross  hospital  on  shore. 
%v  "We  are  exploring  the  nearby  coast 
♦in  jtearch  of  further  survivors.  There 
aie  a  few  wounded  among  the  sur- 
vivors. .    .     ._  .  .,,    i 

"The  Portugal  carried  the  usual  Red 
Croaa  aign*   prominently  displayed." 

As  one  of  the  foremost  e»!ucators  of 
hia  time,  Dr.  Jam«s  Rurrlll  Angell  had 
the  incidental  distinction  of  being  the 
oldest  college  president  In  point  of 
service  In  the  Inited  States.  With  his 
combined  terms  as  head  of  the  I'nl- 
versity  of  Vermont  and  the  University 
of  Michigan  he  had  been  a  college 
president  for  forty-eight  years.  H» 
was  a  pioneer  In  the  gr«-at  system  of 
state  universities  and  co-education.  He 
confered  degrees  on  nearly  2. GOO  grad- 
uates.  2,000  of  whom  were  women. 

Horn  In  Sdtuate.  R.  1..  Jan.  7.  1828. 
James  Angell  served  during  his  early 
manhood  as  a  farm  hand  on  his  fa- 
ther's estate,  and  attended  Hrown  uni- 
versity. At  i\  years  he  was  Invited 
to  become  a  professor  of  modern  lan- 
nuages  In  the  university.  Among  stu- 
d<  MtH  In  his  classes  were  Richard  Ol- 
uey  and  .lohn  Hay. 

Waa   Rdlturlal    Writer. 

During  the  later  years  of  his  work 
at  Hrown,  Prof.  Angell  wrote  editorials 
for  the  Providence  Journal,  and  found 
this  so  much  to  his  liking  that  he 
abandoned  his  academic  work  to  be- 
come  editor  of  the    paper. 

An    Incident    occurred    at    this    time 

"(Continued    on    page    8.    third   column.) 


British  Premier  Addresses 

Great  Crowd  of  People 

in  Italian  City. 

Rome,  via  Paris.  April  1. — Premier 
Asqulth  appeared  on  the  balcony  of 
the  Rrltlsh  « mbassy  last  night  to  sa- 
lute a  great  concourse  of  the  people 
of  Rome,  who  had  gathered  to  cheer 
him.  "We  are  here."  he  said,  "to  fur- 
ther  the    victory   of  riglit  and  Justice." 

It  Is  said  that  Mr.  Asqulth.  after  con- 
ferring with  the  Italian  ministers,  will 
pay  a  visit  to  l*op«  Benedict  at  the 
Vatican.  He  is  also  to  visit  King  Vic- 
tor Emmanuel  at   the  front. 

The  Trlbuna  ventures  the  opinion 
that  the  subjects  lo  be  discussed  In 
the  British  stateman's  Interview  with 
the  head  of  the  <'HthQllc  church  would 
deal  chiefly  with  Irish  affairs  and 
the  participation  of  Catholics 
in  the  war.  The  newspaper  also  thinks 
that  the  question  of  the  Irish  In 
America  would  be  discussed  as  "a  por- 
tion of  them  are  conducting  a  most 
audacious  camiiaign  In  favor  of  the 
Central    empires." 

Other  newspapers  express  the  opin- 
ion tliat  Popf  Benedict  d-slres  to  take 
advimtage  of  Mr.  Asqulth's  presence 
In  Rome  to  make  another  effort  in 
fav«>r  of  peace  by  Insisting  on  his  pre- 
viously stated  contention  that  an  ex- 
Kresscd  willingness  on  the  part  of  the 
elllgerents  to  make  reciprocal  con- 
cessions might  lead  to  the  opening  of 
negotiations  and  the  ending  or  the 
great  conflict.  It  Is  also  assorted  that 
the  pope  Is  anxious  to  set  forth  his 
claim  to  participation  In  the  proa- 
pectlve  peace  conference  to  be  held  at 
the  conclusion  of  the  hostilities,  the 
basis  of  which  claim  Is  that  he  la  the 
sptrltufll  head  of  millions  of  those  en- 
gaged  on    bulb  aides   uf   the   war. 

Cecil  Lavell,  Once  Promi- 
nent Instructor,  Said  to 
Be  Victim  of  Amnesia. 

Colorado  Springs,  Colo.,  April  1. — 
After  wandering  for  three  years  a  vic- 
tim of  amnesia.  Cecil  Lavell,  44,  former 
dean  of  Queen'v  college.  Kingston,  Can- 
ada, and  a  former  professor  of  history 
at  Columbia  university  was  found  by 
the  police  here  yesterday  ending  a 
wide  search  which  began  In  November, 
1913.  Lavell  who  was  known  here  by 
the  name  of  O'Brien,  had  been  work- 
ing as  a  dlsh-wash<r  In  hotels  for  the 
last  >ear.  According  to  tlie  police,  he 
admltti-d  his  Identity  and  said  that  he 
regained  partial  memory  two  years 
ago,  but  feared  to  tell  his  wife  at  that 
time.  He  said  he  want>-d  to  experi- 
ment on  his  mind,  and  when  full  mem- 
ory returned  iiun  he  would  reveal  his 

His  wife  who  lives  In  Toronto  has 
been  notified.  Lavell  said  he  first 
found  himself  in  Detroit.  Lavell 
claimed  he  had  taught  In  Ohio  .State 
university  at  Columbus.  Trinity  col- 
lege, >{artford.  Conn.,  and  Batea  col- 
lege,   Lewlston.    Me. 

Ix>ndon.  April  1. — Twenty-eight  per- 
sona were  killed  and  forty-four  In- 
jured In  last  night's  air  raid,  accord- 
ing to  official   figures  given  out  today 

One  of  Ave  Zeppelins  which  vlsltedi 
the  eastern  countlea  of  England  dur- 
ing the  night,  dropping  some  ninety 
bombs,  was  damaged,  presumably  by 
British  anti-aircraft  guns,  and  came 
down  off  the  Thames  estuary.  It  sur- 
rendered lo  British  patrol  boats.  The 
crew  was  saved  but  ttie  airship  broke 
up  and  sank  while  being  towed  In. 
Ui«lded    Forces   Hlsk  In   Air. 

The  dlilgibles  came  In  over  the  coast 

early  In  the  evening  and,  sullinir  high, 

divided    their   forces.      Those    who    saw 

them    say    they    were    larger    than    the 

dirigibles  used  on  prevfeui  visits.  They 

kept  at  such  a   height  >,that  they   were 

out   of   range   of  antl-«trcvaft   guna   as  ; 
they    pas'-ed    Inland.        i.- 

It  was  officially  announced  this  aft- 
ernoon that  the  Zeppelin  dU'Tglble  bal- 
loon which  fell  Into  the  Mia  was  the 

The  official  statemefvt  follows: 

"During  the  night  a  41amuged  Zeppe- 
lin was  obserred'tu  come  down  off  the 
Thamt  s  estuary.  On  %«»'>'  approached 
by  one  of  our  patro>^VK  els,  she  ."sur- 
rendered. The  crew  K««i  -aken  off  liei* 
and  i-he  was  taken  in  i«*m  but  she  sub- 
sequently   broke    up    ai.»''sank." 

In    one    town      eleven      bombs    were 
dropped  by  a  Zeppelin  w. ihout  causing 
any   loss   of   life   or   property. 
Statement  of  Haid. 

An  official  htatemeiu.  regarding  the 
raid    says: 

"An  air  raid  took  place  last  night 
over  the  eastern  counties.  In  which 
five  Zeppelins  took  part.     All  the  raid 


Lord  Montagu  of  Beaulleu,  well- 
known  In  the  United  Slates,  has  been 
practically  selected  for  head  of  the 
aviation  department  In  the  war.  He 
Is  the  second  baron  of  the  name.  He 
is  a  great  sportsman  and  has  traveled 



ers  crossed  the  coast  at  different  places 

llered      different 

and       times,       and       sllered      dll 

At  present,  about  «|n«ty  bombs  are 
reported  to  have  been  firopped  in  vari- 
ous localities  In  the  #ai,tern  counties, 
but    the    results    arc    not    known. 

"It  Is  further  reported  that  hostile 
air  craft  visited  the  northeast  coast, 
but  no  details  have  5e.  been  received." 

•-^--^ . 

\'orT«eglaa  SUlp   Sank. 

Ix>ndon.  April  1.— 1  'oyds  reports  the 
sinking  of  the  Norwegian  steamship 
Memento,  1.076  t«tna  gross.  All  the 
members  of  the  crew  were  saved  ex- 
cept   one    man    who    waa    drowned. 

River  Towns  Face  Worst 

Conditions  Since  Flood 

of  1897. 

Fargo,  N.  D.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Fargo  and  other  towns 
along  the  Red  river  are  experiencing 
the  greatest  flood  since  1897,  the 
stream  having  risen  a  foot  last  night. 
Water  Is  up  to  the  foundation  of  the 
Auditorium  this  morning  and  Is  still 
rising.  A  number  of  families  have  had 
to  desert  their  homes,  some  moving 
out  last  evening  when  the  water 
reached   the   floors   of    their   houses. 

The  river  Is  still  rising  at  Wahpe- 
ton  N.  D.,  where  nearly  all  the  store 
basements  are  full  of  water  and  the 
Northern  Pacific  bridge  Is  under  wa- 
ter. The  Milwaukee  tracks,  south  of 
Falrmount,  are  under  water  for  twelve 
miles.  Island  Park  here  Is  completely 
Hurrounded  by  water  for  the  first  time 
since  the  big  flood  of  1897. 


Not  Thought  Injured  Bandit  Leader  Will 

Be  Able  to  Make  Long  Flight 

Over  Rugged  Mountains. 

With   Only   Brief   Rest  Col.    Dodd's 
Cavalry  Resumes  Pursuit  While  Sup- 
porting Troops  Cover  Railroads. 


El  Paso,  Tex.,  April  1. — A  Chihuahua  dispatch  re- 
ceived by  a  Mexican  official  in  Juarez  this  afternoon 
states  that  there  is  a  report  in  Chihuahua  that  Villa 
has  been  captured  in  Minaca.  Efforts  to  confirm  the 
report  here  were  without  result. 

El  Paso,  Tex.,  April  1. — The  capture  of  Francisco  Villa  by  the 
flying  squadrons  of  American  cavalry  searching  the  Sierra  Madro 
mountains  today  is  believed  by  army  officers   at   Fort   Bliss   to  bo 

only  a  matter  of  days. 

His  forces  scattered  into  small  bands  after  their  smashing  defeat 
by  Col.  Dodd  and  his  cavalrymen  on  March  29,  Villa  is  reported  to 
have  sought  safety  in  hiding  in  some  recesses  of  the  continental 
divide.  The  bandit's  injured  leg,  said  to  have  been  broken  by  a  gun- 
shot wound,  or  a  fall  from  a  horse,  will  doubtless  prevent  him  from 
making  any  long  flight  over  the  rugged  mountains. 


Captnre   R 

That  Villa  was  already  captured  and 
being  brought  back  to  the  army  base 
at  Casas  Grandee  was  a  report  heard 
here  today,  but  It  was  not  credited  In 
official   Quarters. 

Mexican  Consul  Andres  Garcia  had 
no  word  of  any  further  engagements 
between  tlie  American  troops  and  Villa 
forces.  Consul  Garcia  went  to  Juarez 
early  In  the  day  to  be  In  immediate 
touch    witji    the      Mexican      telegraph 

While  the  hunt  Is  on  Gen-  Persliing,  ^^^^^ 
t  Is  said,  will  continue  his  operations  ,  j,ap8 
igalnst  the  fleeing  bands  of  \  ilia  men    g^jj 



to   prevent    their   concentration   and 
destroy   them  wherever  found. 

Gen.  George  Bell,  commanding  the 
army  base,  is,  meanwhile,  moving  for- 
ward supplies  to  the  front  by  way  of 
Columbus  that  the  American  army  may 
be    prepared   for   a   possible    protracted 



Farther  Sklrmlahes  Probable. 

Washington,  April  1.— In  the  belief 
that  the  American  forces  in  Mexico 
have  had  further  skirmishes  with  the 
hard-pressed  Villa  outlaws  and  that 
possibly  Francisco  Villa  himself— re- 
ported desperately  wounded,  perma- 
nently crippled  and  fleeing  to  the 
mountains— may  have  been  found,  gov 
ernment  officials  today 
awaited  further  news  of 
Icng  cavalry  dash  which 
shattering    Villa's 

Army  officers 
that  since  the  fight  heavier  forces 
have  come  up  to  support  the  flying 
columns  and  another  engagement  may 
have  followed.  In  all  quarters  the  be- 
lief was  expressed  that  the  successful 
end  of  the  American  expedition  was  in 
sight.  ^ 

Cavalry    Reswmeii    f^fc""'- 

San    Antonio.    Tex..      April      1— "NMth 
only    a    brief    rest   Col.    Dodd's    cavalry, 
o   whom  fell  the  honor  Wednesday  of 
lleperslng  600  of  Villa's  men  at  Gue^- 

Col.    Dodd's 
resulted    in 
main    column, 
are     of     the     opinion 



rero,    again 

resumed   the   chase 


Amsterdam,    March    30,    via    London. 

April     1. A      dispatch      received      here 

from    Berlin    says    that    the    resolution 
regarding    submarine    warfare,     which 

In     the 

scattered  bands,  while  supportinc 
forces  that  had  arrived  covered  the 
railroad  toward  Cliihuahua  and  small- 
er detachments  of  American  troops  be^ 
gan  beating  the  country  adjacent  lor 
signs    of    Villa. 

Overnight  dispatches  to  Gen.  Fun- 
ston  from  Mexico  told  the  In 
which  Gen.  Pershing's  punitive  forces 
had  deployed,  but  none  brought  addi- 
tional details  of  the  fighting  at  an4 
'  about  Guerrero.  All  bore  filing  dates 
1  of  Thursday  or  early  Friday.  per- 
I  mlttlng  officers  here  to  retain  th« 
I  hope  that  perhaps  another  successful 
'  encounter  had  been  registered  or  pt- r- 
even  the  capture  of  Villa  him- 
had  been  effected. 
High  expectancy  prevailed  at  army* 
headquarters  and  every  confidence  was 
displayed  In  the  ability  of  the  offi< «  ra 
and  men  at  the  front  to  drive  Villa 
Into  the  open  If  he  had  not  already 
succeeded  In  making  his  way  into  tho 
almost  inaccessible  mountains  i^outb 
and  west  of  Guerrero. 

Vllla'ii  WbereabuatM  L'nkmown. 
Just  where  Villa  went  wh'^n  the 
Americans  charged  his  force  at  Guer- 
rero Is  unknown  here.  Reports  that 
he  was  carried  away  on  a  litter:  that 
he  rode  off  In  a  carriage  or  that  he 
was  hiding  in  a  cave  of  a  mountain 
overlooking  the  battle  betw<tn  iilg 
men  and  those  of  Col.  Dodd  w*-re 
characterized  at  headquart<  is  aa 

No  report  to  Gen.  Funston  ha.«  stated 
speciflcally  Just  where  he  was  id  that 
day  nor  where  he  Is  now.  Even  tlie 
report  that  he  Is  injured  was  not  defi- 
nitely stated,  although  Gen.  Pershing'a 

(Continued    on    page    3,    third    colun.n.J 


Washington,  April  1. — Ambaspador 
Gerard  cabled  the  state  department  to- 
day that  he  had  been  Informed  by  the 
German  government  that  nothing  was 
known  officially  there  of  the  attack 
on  the  steamers  Sussex  and  English- 
man, but  that  an  investigation  was 
being  made.  He  said  the  German  gov- 
ernment informed  him  ihey  had  only 
new.spaper  reports  on  the  two  casea 
up  to    the    present. 

The  contents  of  Ambassador  Ge- 
rard's dispatch,  the  first  received  from 
him  since  Inquiries  about  the  two 
shipt  were  forwarded  to  Berlin  ^ev- 
'  era!    days    ago,    was    sent    lmmediat»-ly 

was    adopted    by     all     parties     In     tne  ,  ^^y  -.^jpp-i(,gg -^o'  pregj^ent   Wilson,    who 
except    the    recently    created  i  is    taking    a    week-end    trip    down    the 


Socialist  minority  group,  Is  tobe  pre- 
sented to  Chancellor  von  Bethmann- 
Hollweg.  The  resolution  stands  In  the 
names  of  MaJ.  Ernst  Basserman, 
leader  of  tho  National  Liberals,  and 
twelve  other  members  of  the  relch- 
stag. ,    ^, 

The    text   of    the     resolution    as     re- 
ceived  here   Is   In   part  as  follows: 

"Seeing  that  the  submarine  warfare 
has  proved  to  be  an  effective  weapon 
against  English  methods  of  warfare, 
based  on  starvation  of  Germany,  the 
reichstag  exprtsses  the  conviction 
that  It  is  necessary  to  make  such  use 
of  our  submarines,  as  of  all  our  mili- 
tary means,  as  will  guarantee  the 
peace  and  safeguard 

the     future     of 

The  foregoing  translation  of  the 
first  part  of  the  resolution  places  a 
different  construction  on  the  attitude 
of  the  relchstag  than  that  Implied  In 
the  translation  of  the  resolution  sent 
by  wireless  last  nlgtit  from  the  Over- 
sens  News  agency  of  Berlin.  The  wire- 
less version  contained  these  words: 

"Ttie  ^elcl•^tag  expresses  certitude 
that  It  Is  necessary  to  use  all  military 
means,  exclusive  of  submarines.  In 
such  a  way  as  to  insure  a  peace  which 
guarantevB  Germaoy'a  Xuture." 

Potomac  river  on  the  naval  yacht  May. 

Commanders    to    Report. 

The  investigation  promised  may  tj»kf 
a  week  or  more.  « Submarine  com- 
manders at  sea  will  have  to  report  be- 
fore the  German  government  will  be 
In  a  position  to  say  definitely  whether 
one  of  Its  submarines  attacked  the 
Sussex  or  Englishman. 

Officials  take  for  granted  that  the 
Englishman  was  attacked  by  a  cier- 
man  submarine  because  of  repc'rt.*^  that 
warning  shots  were  fired  at  her  be- 
fore she  was  torpedoed.  They  also 
believe  that  the  Sussex  was  attacked 
by     a     submarine,     but     have     no    con*  v 

elusive  proof. 

^    — 

Issue    at    Standstill. 

Washington  Apiil  1. — With  President 
Wilson  out  of  town  and  with  positive 
proof  still  lacking  that  recent  disaster* 
to  merchant  ships  carrying  American* 
were  the  result  of  submarine  attacks, 
the  latest  submarine  Issue  was  at  a 
standstill   today. 

Further  developments  In  the  situa- 
tion probably  will  await  word  fion»  , 
Ambassador  Gerard,  who  yesterday  j 
made  Inquiry  of  the  Berlin  foreign  of- 
fice as  to  whether  a  aubmarine  had 
attacked  the  Sussex  or  the  Ijrliisji 
horaeshlp   Engllahman. 

-.— « 

■•—  • 

■  I   '     — *■ 


*i        I  in     r I 


-  r 

ijtmm^mmim  igiaa^ 



April  1,  1916. 



Very  Important  Values  for  Today 
in  Fastiionable 


For  Women  and  Misses 

We  are  splcnilidly  ready  with 
new  spring  garniciils  that  com- 
bine the  newct  style  features 
w  ith  tlei>en<lable  (juulity  at  a  mod- 
crate  price. 

Suit  Values 

A  colloctii)n  oi  120  styli^li  Suits 
H  -merges,  (gabardines  and  novelty 
fabrics  in  two  lots,  specially 
priced  at — 

$19.75  and $22.75 

Coat  Values 

in  preat  variety,  suitable  for  im- 
mediate wear;  among  them  white 
chinchillris  at — 

$14.75  and $17,75 
Values  in  Hats 

unparalleled  lor  real  value-giving 
— two  lots,  at — 

$1.95  and  $3.00 

Wc  Announce  Our  Spring  Opening  Beginning  Monday. 

\vi:  iwiTi 

vol  It 

(  II  \ii(a: 

\<  (  Ol  NT 


NO  Cll AlK.i: 





land  to  the  L»"amlnEtoii  In  Minnoapolla, 
find  from  the^  to  fiia  present  poRltion. 
Mr.  Swt-eneyHhaa  at  lai'Ke  number  of 
frtend»   hcr«.  **  * 


Pickands-Mather  Agent  Will 

Represent  Pittsburgh 

Fleet  Here. 

Gemtlrnen,  .%t<en«lont 

Exreptional  home  and  private  house, 
within  walking  distanof.  offered  to  few 
refined  Kcntlemen.  High-class  Accom- 
modations: breakfast  If  desired;  rea- 
sonable rates.     Write  Y  »75.  Herald. 

Is  Succeeded   In   Turn   By 

Cleveland  Man— Brown's 



I  gn.irantcc  i'»  rciii«*ve  all  desire  for 
Hi|iior  in  t\v. I  wooks'  tune  ati.l  make 
very  roa-ioiiahlc  char^ies  for  my  serv- 
icer Call  and  read  for  yourscit  the 
liun>tt«'.l-?  of  teitiiM'MiitU  from  Du- 
luthiiiiis  ,->iid  otluT:i  sliowiiiR  cures! 
effettcl  l»y  my  treatnuMst  for  appen- 
dicitis, kiilney  trouble.  dyii>ep-.ia, 
rheuinaji-im.  drop^iy  and  other  dn- 

VVill  be  ghid  to  explain  my  tieat- 
ment  an.l  sliow  you  how  other  suf- 
fereri   have  been  cured. 


1706  West  Superior  Street. 


i:m:ctk<»  M.\(iM:Ti<' 

S«Hi.:t01  C'oliinihlu  ItiiildliiK.  Itiihitli.    | 

.-<p'<ial    I>l<>;.s  .ui<l    I»iet.«Uc  .\tlvlce. 

l>r.  Miu-heir.s  ntod'TU  up-to-date! 
tre:)tnj  -nt  will  cur*-  yiu  aft<'r  all  «»th.'r.s[ 
full  Ith<-untatl!«n),  piiralysi.s.  >4toinuc}i. 
kidney,  usthniu,  liv  r,  •H'Z<*iii<t,  deaf- 
nt>fw,  Mpinul  di.xea^'-.^.  Tweuly  years' 
practice  In  Duluth. 

(  Wds  behind  In  lil-<  smdi-''*.  w.-nt  out 
prior  to  the  post -.*♦»«. -ton  ehani|)i.»n'*hlp 
gumx  with  ihe  I'niverslty  of  l*fnnt*yl- 
vanli.  were  ili-rlnred  to  have  h'-en  un- 
founded by  th«'  foll.-jfe  nuthorltl>>4  h<Me 
tod:iy.  Dut'inK  hi.<  entire  coJleKe  eareer. 
It  waj«  stated,  Paulson  ha.<i  never  had  a 
condition   In  any  of  hta  studies 



cuUii  irv  talent  fornierlv  di.splay^-d 
at  th  •  i.'dus  club  in  New  York  1-J  now 
beiiiR  -jx  >rted  for  lh>  del'-vtHOon  or 
menib'-r.s  of  the  Duluth  ConmuMclal 
club.  ^^      ^ 

Jules  Kroepfle  Victor  and  a  staff  of 
assistants  arrived  in  I>ululli  ye.sierday, 
loeiited  hoiiie.s  and  established  their 
faruili.  s.  and  then  donued  their  white 
tmlfornjs  in  tlte  Coinnu-reitil  club 
kit.'h.  n.  Mon.^.  Victor  .'xpe.ts  to  re- 
vive a  few  Jad'd  nppetites  among  t'om- 
njerelal  olub  m«  mber.^  and  to  make  all 
iiU'inbi-ra  of  the  club  slad  tliey  ar- 
living  to  piirtak'*  of  hl.s  viands  H- 
ha-*  come  at  the  h'-ad  of  an  army  and 
with  th'«  wenpon.H  of  peace  ho  e!tl>ecls 
to  will   a  grent  vletory. 

Mon.s.  VI.  tor  wa.-*  elu^f  at  th«  Lotus 
club  for  a  numbi.r  of  years  Later,  for 
fo'ir  years,  hn  presided  over  the  kitch- 
en at  rarlliiK's  Up-Town  In  Ht  Paul 
nn.1  after  that  place  wR.'*  elosed  h-'  went 
to  tlie  lnterla<hen  Country  club  In  Mln- 
lu-apolH,  wliero  he  has  b>'en  foi*  the 
lap»t    .\ear 

30  Ka.Ht  .Sunt  rior  ^tre.-t.  Du'uth.  .Spring 
term  .\prll  S  Pull  commercial  and 
atenoKruphle  oourscH;  catalogue  free. 
Barber  Sc  Md'herson. 

A.  0.  U.  W.  AHENTION 

All  ««Mb«ri  ot  OtUtH  L(>4t*.  Nt  10.  *  0. 
U.  W.  m4  all  tPitr  Workin**  art  rt^ititci  ta 
itttiitf  tiM  ftstral  tt  Bro.  Jamei  MitclMll,  M«n- 
4ay,  April  3rtf,  at  1  30  ».  m.  frsa  Cra«(w4'i 
in<«rtililiiq  roomi.     ly  ur4*t  tf 

MARVIN    E     HELLER.    M.    W. 

R.  C     rOOTE.    R«cor4«r. 


i^    V  ■:»      IN     MARINES      •>  •&  -d 


Hernvan  C.  Strom,  agent  ht-re  for  tha 
PIckands-Math'-r  fleet,  haa  been  ap- 
pointed ag.»nt  at  Duluth  of  the  Pitta* 
burgh  Steaniahlp  company,  to  aucceed 
Herbert  W.  Brown,  who  haa  Ju»t  re- 

Mr.  .Strom  returned  thia  morning 
from  Clevelan.i,  and  ao  did  Mr.  Browh. 

The  former  will  be  suc<  ecd<'d  aa 
ag»'iit  of  the  riekanda-Mather  lltie  by 
llttlph  C.  Oorroran.  dispatcher  for  the 
same  company  In  the  ore  end.  and  who 
will  arrive  In  Duluth  fron>  Cleveland 
in  a  abort  time 

Mr  Krown  aald  this  morning  that  he 
la  not  poaltlve  JuhI  when  he  will  leave 
Duluth  but  It  will  be  In  the  near  fu- 

'•|  regret  very  much  that  I  will  have 
to  give  up  culling  l>uluth  'home,'  '* 
said  Mr.  flrown.  "but  we  feel  that 
there  are  great  possibilities  on  the 

Mr.  Hrown  will  make  Vancouver.  B. 
«""..  Ills  headquarter:^  He  Is  a  mem- 
b«'r  of  the  organization  which  ein- 
bracea  J.  W.  Norcross  and  Kov  M.  Wol- 
vln.  who  are  it-adera  In  the  big  t'ano- 
dlan  steamship  merger;  and  will  go  to 
Vancouver  to  take  charge  of  the  com- 
pany's coast   Interests, 

Xewr  Trm*  ot  C©«ater. 

Mr  Rrown  said  this  morning  that 
for  the  present  it  Is  proponed  to  build 
ships  of  the  old  sailing  type  with 
iiuxlllary  power  In  the  shape  f»f  Diesel 
eiiKlne.s.  crude  oil  burners,  which  can 
b»-  used  not  only  for  motive  power,  but 
th.«  manipulation  of  sails,  a  type  of 
ve.'wel  whK  h  le  and  Ids  associates  be- 
lieve will  prove  to  be  the  future  tramp 
j«t' amer    of    the    world 

"Canada  d«tnr.nds  a  mer<'hant  ma- 
rine." «ald  Mr  Hrown  today,  "and  we 
propose  to  fitrnlxh  It  to  her.  We  be- 
lieve that  it  will  be  u  big  winner,  ot 
courae.    <«r    we    would    not    go    Into    it." 

Mr.    Strom    «ald    todny    that    he    will 

not   njove  for  a  few  days  yet.     H--  will 

remain   with   the   P  M   people   until   Mr. 

t'orcoran    Iih.s    tlo-    rtlns    well    In    hand. 

4;i>e«   Baek   as    CUef. 

(;,dng  to  the  Pittsburgh  offices  will 
be  no  new  experience  fi»r  Mr.  Strom. 
For  three  seasons  he  was  assistant  to 
Mr.  Brown,  agi-nt  of  the  Pittsburgh, 
and  was  app'dnted  from  there  to  the 
ag.  ncv  of  the  PlckandJ^-Muther  fleet. 
HU  new  appointment  Is  distinctly  a 
promotion  and  was  the  wish  of  every 
uoqualntance  In  connection  with  the 
business  that  Mr.  Strom  has,  and  that 
m-ans  most  of  the  captains,  engineers 
and  ever,  deckhands  of  mo.<»t  of  the 
bilk    fr.lghte.-B   on   the   Crea'    Lakes. 

A  H.  Herbert,  who  has  bem  with 
the  PlttsburKh  company  for  a  number 
of  years,  succeed.-*  John  M.  Truby.  who 
r>  signed  about  two  weeks  F.  ''\* '*•'»■ 
will  take  Mr.  Herbert's  place,  and  Rob- 
ert Harper,  Jr..  takes  Mr  Bakers 
place  Mr.  Harper  was  chief  clerk  In 
the  auditing  department. 


(  AsliHnd.  Wis.  April  L— U  l«, Pre- 
dicted here  that  the  Soo  Line  will  let 
'  the  conttact  for  the  million-dollar  ore 
'  dock  herti  In  Minneapolis  aome  time  to- 
i  d  »y  and  those  poated  on  the  matter 
1  claim  Foley  Bros,  s'^e  l«a»>le  to  get 
away  with  the  big  Job.  The  dock  will 
I  ».ave  150  pockets,  76  on  a  aide. 

lavKed   t*  Visit  First   Street. 

First  street  meiclianta  are  making 
arrangements  to  observe  style  week 
and  will  offer  special  Inducements  to 
Hh>>ppera  to  visit  First  street.  The 
windows  will  be  trimmed  in  an  artis- 
tic manner  and  the  storea  will  be  kept 
open  Monday  evening  for  th©  inspec- 
tion by  the  public.  The  Dulutli  Tele- 
phone exchange,  also,  will  be  open  to 

M'lll  Advertise  llegatta. 

The  publicity  committee  of  the  Com- 
mercial club,  at  a  meeting  held  yes- 
terday noon,  took  steps  toward  han- 
dling the  advertising  of  the  annual  re- 
gatta of  the  National  Association  of 
Amateur  C)ar.><Tnen,  which  will  take 
place  In  Duluth  In  AUKtist.  A  natlon- 
wi<lH  campaign  will  be  started,  and 
advertising  In  the  way  of  atoriea  and 
rowing  news,  alno  maltera  concerning 
Duluth  aa  a  sporting  and  commer<ial 
center,  will  be  fui  idshed  newspapers 
and    magazines  all    over    the   continent. 

Opens  liisaranrr  Offlee. 

Earl  J.  Watlerwgrtli.  a  well  known 
I>uluthlun,  has  opened  an  office  at  417 
Torrey  building.  Cntll  recently  he  has 
been  aasociaied  with  W.  H.  Wells  and 
H.  C.  Johns  in  the  sporting  goods 
business  In  St.  Paul  and  since  his  re- 
turn to  Duluth,  ha.s  been  actively  en- 
gaged  In   the   Insurance   bu><lnca8. 

Women  Hold  Serial   Meetins. 

The  L.  A  A.  <)  H.,  dlvLilon  No.  1, 
held  a  social  meeting  at  Cathedral  hall 
Tuesday  evening,  tlaines  were  played. 
The  prizes  were  won  by  Mlsa  McNlchol 
and   Mi8s  Driscoll. 

Qaartet  Will  tave  Program. 

The  California  Jubilee  quartet  will 
give  an  entertainment  next  Monday 
evening  at  the  First  M.  K.  church,  un- 
der the  auspices  of  the  Phllathea  class. 
J.  C.  Payne,  baritone,  with  a  double 
voice  and  the  Impersonator  of  "Black 
Paltl."  will  be  an  Interesting  fea- 

Protent  AKaiast  Paving. 

Twenty-five  property  o'vnera  this 
morning  filed  a  petition  with  City 
Clerk  Borgen.  protesting  against  the 
paving  of  Forty-fourth  avenue  east, 
from  Superior  street  to  McCulloch 
street.  The  thoroughfare  was  ordered 
paved  at  the  council  meeting  last  Mon- 
day. The  petition  will  be  read  at  the 
meeting  or  the  commissioners  next 

Senteaeea  for  Two. 

Judge  Lnslgn  In  district  court  this 
afternoon  will  pass  sentence  on  John 
Freeman,  convicted  on  two  counts,  of 
receiving  earnings  fr<im  a  prostitute. 
ixmd  Mike  Smith,  who  was  found  guilty 
of  stealing  $106  fioui  his  roommate. 
Mike    Zavla. 

New   Rxplorallon   Cumpanr. 

A  J.  Mt  Lennan.  A.  Clark  and  W.  P. 
Hiirrl.-;on  are  Incorporators  of  the 
«'ro«by  Exploration  company,  which 
ttled  artl<  les  of  Incorporation  today 
with  Charles  Calllgan,  register  of 
de.-ds.  The  capital  slock  of  the  coi..- 
pany  Is  $60,000  and  the  principal  plu-  •> 
of  bu.sti.etfa  la  In   Duluth. 


Notice  of  Dividend. 

Peoples  Brewing  comi>any  will  de- 
clare a  dividend  on  April  18.  1»1»),  to 
atockh<dders  of  record  April  10,  1918. 
Transfer  books  close  at  cloae  of  busl- 
ne.sB  April  10,  1916.  and  reopen  April 
18    at  10  o'cloik   A.   M. 


D.  H.,  April  I  and  3.  1916. 

Has  Clear  Record. 

Princeton,    N.    J. 
that    Paulson,    the 


1  — R'^  ports 
ball    player. 


The  b'lrs  to  enlistment  In  the  United 
Stateu  nmrlnc't  have  been  let  down  so 
as  to  admit  young  men  under  It  years 
according  to  Sergeant  Frank  J  Buck. 
The  desire  of  the  government  to  In- 
crease Its  forcu  oi  inarinea  is  given  oa 
Iho   cause. 

Vester<lay  (lustav  Parr,  who  has 
been  on  the  wallliig  ll<t  for  sc>nie  time, 
was  Informed  that  lie  might  enlist  de- 
spite the  fact  that  h"  was  under  13 
ytujs.  Up  to  thl.-»  time  21  years  has 
b'.en  the  limit.  Parr  was  accepted 
after  Sergeant  Buck  received  the  fol- 
lowing   order:  » 

"If  you  have  any  young  men  on  your 
staff  who  are  over  18,  and  under  19 
yeara  of  age.  we  c  m  aecure  authority 
to  enlist  tliem  as  privates.  When  you 
aecure  such  an  applicant,  write  us  and 
we   will   obtain    a   waiver." 

In  all  cases,  however,  where  the  ap- 
plicant Is  under  -1  years  of  ag <  the 
consent  of  his  parents  or  guardian  la 


•.f  uti4M  e..tom«ri  It  th.  fcwt  t»l<«««  •«  thj 
mn  «•  ■HI   trtat  ywr  »alr«n»t«.     Cas  iW*  iMesty      S...    ..   .   trial   o'**';.  "«   "c  "^L^ST 

!•«•  or'imall.  Proapt  <eliy«o  COMSTOCK  LUM- 
BER CO  .  WMIf..!.  ■•<  H.t»ll  L.afc.f  0«alw,, 
fl»",.«r»t  *.».i.e  W«it  »n4  Main  Str»«t.  Olt  »hone. 
Ctl    318:  •••■  »^•»•.  C«l«  3M. 




«^he    Birth    of    a    Nation"    Star 

^^  Isard    of    the    Screen,    Ia 



A    Well     Aeted.    Feature    Plrtore 
With    Speelul    .MuMle. 

Afternoon 1    to    5 

Mghts T    to    11 

y  Xi  iTtri 


There  Is  no  o'-caslon  where  good 
Judgment  coutits  as  much  as  In  the 
care  of  the  bi)dy  In  health  and  dis- 
ease When  aid  and  advice  from  a 
doctor  are  necessary,  the  real  seeker 
after  health  should  lnvest»trate  the 
fItnes.M  of  the  doctor  to  the 
desired    help. 

Osteopathy  Is  the  only  legalized 
school  of  druglesa  healing  In  Minne- 
sota and  osteopathia;  physiolana  are 
the  only  licensed  practitioners  of 
spinal  adjustment.  All  successful 
methods  have  their  imitators  and  there 
are  now  crude  Imitations  of  the  osteo- 
path's original  principle  of  aplnal  ad- 

The  osteopathic  course  now  requires 
three  and  four  years  of  study,  and  the 
subjects  taught  are  practically  the 
aanve  aa  taught  In  the  best  medical 
colleges  together  with  hospital  train- 
ing. iJraduales  are  compelled  to  pass 
&  rlg*d  state  examination  before  be- 
ing licensed  to  practice  their  profca- 
slon.  With  such  educational  atandards 
maintained  by  the  osteopaths;  the  exla. 
tence  of  courses  by  mall  and  abort 
courses  of  a  few  months  duration  ap- 
peal to  those  who  are  not  witling  to 
devote  the  time  required  to  acquire  a 
doctor's   proper  training. 

The  Minnesota  State  Board  of  Osteo- 
pathic Examiners  take  this  method  of 
informing  the  public,  as  to  the  present 
atate    lawa    regarding    drugleaa    heal- 

LESIJR   S.    Kr.YE.«l,    D.    O., 
Secretary  State   Board  of   Examin- 
ers  In  Osteopathy. 

340   Andrua   building, 
Mlnneapolla.  Minn. 

TWO  DiFilirsuiciDE 


Minneapolis.  Minn..  April  1  — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — ^Thelr  deaths  appar- 
ently the  outcome  of  a  sulolde  pact. 
Mra.  Louia  Mousette  and  an  unldeirtt- 
fled  man  were  found  dead  today  In  a 
gaa  filled   room  In  a  lodging  house. 

The  two  were  locked  In  each  others 


A  E  Hathaway,  dl.ntrlct  passenger 
agent  of  the  Oreat  Northern,  returned 
today  from  a  business  trip  to  the  Cop- 

**  H  J  Steeps  and  wife  of  Rice  Lako. 
Wis,  are  at   the  St.   Louis  today. 

Ethel  L.  Kremer  of  Hill  City  la  regis- 
tered at   the  St.  Louis.        ^   ^.      . 

Mrs.  Charles  Trezona  of  Ely  Is  atop, 
ping   at   the   St.   Louis 

James  Ryan  of  Virginia  la  at  the 
St.  Louis  for  the  day. 

Kirk  R.  Blakeman.  a  well  known 
lumber  operator  of  Ishpenilng.  Mich..  Is 
a  guest  of  the  H«>lland  for  the  day. 

J.  A.  C>etty.  well  known  In  business 
circles  of  Crookaton.  is  at  the 
for  the  day 

During  th''  month  of  March,  twenty- 
eight  api»Uc.*iU)ns  were  received  at  the 
Duluth  BualttMa  unlveraUy  for  young 
men  and  women  tn  act  as  clerical  as- 
sistants. The  following  fourteen  younx 
fieople  were  rec^mmcnd.:d  to  the  fol- 
owing  pMBitlon.'-  i,I;ir!on  Harrlo,  ateno. 
for  A.  L.  Bugbt.'^i.  Shell  Lake,  Wis.; 
Esther  Westln,  #teno.  for  Imperial 
Iron  Worka:  Afl«'e  (.ialllgan,  8teni».  for 
North  Western  Ho.»k  Supply  Co..  Min- 
neapolis. Minn.:  Mildred  Evans,  ateno. 
for  A.  A.  Mlchaud  Co.;  Gerald  Lone- 
gren  steno.  for  Minnesota  Steel  Co.; 
Frank  tHanottl.  at*no.  for  Clyde  Iron 
Works;  Sarah  Carlson.  ateno.  for 
Bradstreet  &  Co.;  Oretna  Ferguson, 
steno.  for  Brldgeinan-Russell  Co.; 
Florence  Palmqulst.  steno.  for  Dun- 
ning A  Dunning;  Jack  Sosnoaky,  book- 
keeper for  Lathborn,  Hare  &  Rldge- 
way  Co..  Cloquet,  Minn.;  Lulu  Enquist, 
steno.  for  East  End  State  bank;  Eliza- 
beth Archibald,  steno.  fur  Recorder  of 
Shrlners.  Minneapolis,  Minn.;  Tony 
Skufsa,    steno.    Cf^r  iJtone-Ordean-WcUs 

Fourteen  applications  were  received 
for  which  we  had  fu>  young  people  to 
recommend.  Five  lif  the:>e  applications 
are  yet  on  fiU.uC  the  college  office. 
The  demand  never  looked  brighter  or 
better  for  graduates  of  the  Duluth 
Bu.'-lnesa  universitjf  than  It  does  at 
piesent.  . 

Spring  term  BegJna  at  the  college, 
In  day  and  evtning  »<-hool.  on  Mon- 
day,   April    3. 


City  Briefs 


The  new  system  of  file  Indexing. 
Call  M.  I  Stewart  company.    Phones  114. 

^ — 

Will    Speak    to    MliUaters. 

Dr.  Hardy  A.  Ingham,  pastor  of  the 
Endion  Methodist  Episcopal  church, 
will  address  the  Duluth  Ministerial 
association  at  their  regular  monthly 
meeting  at  the  Young  Men's  Christian 
association  next  Monday  morning, 
April  8,  at  10:30.  Dr  Ingham's  sub- 
ject Is  "The  Molding  of  Public  Opin- 

♦  .'_ 

School  children  are  prosperous,  as 
well  as  thejr  fathers  and  mothers. 
Judging  from  £h^  March  report  on 
school  savings  accounts,  Ihi.sucd  today, 
which  shows  tha^,$  1.076. 23  Is  on  de- 
posit. This  la  a*  Increase  of  about 
88  per  cent  over  the  corresponding 
month    of    1916. 

Virtually  all  of  the  children  In  the 
public  schoola.  aa  well  as  In  the  paro- 
chial achools.  are  taking  advantage 
of  thia  system  of -aavlng  the  pennies 
and  nlcklea.  the  report  ahowa.  fur 
11,237  deposits  were  made  during  the 
month  Just   ended. 

The  Jackson  achofd  leads  the  list  of 
the  month,  with  $491.60  to  their  cred- 
it.    The  Irving  is  iwaxt  with  $352.66. 

The  list,  showing  the  record  of  each 
school,    followa: 

No.  D«- 
Marrh.  1915    Manli,  1916.  poslU. 

Dulathlan    la    .<Vew    Poaltloa. 

John  J  Sweeney,  former  manager  of 
the  Holland  lM>tel  of  Duluth.  has  been 
nvide  manager  of  McCorndck's  cafe  of 
Minneapolis,  according  to  the  an- 
nouncement that  was  received  here  to- 
day.    Mr.  Sweeney  went  from  the  Hoi- 

How's  This? 

We  offer  One  Hundred  Dollars 
Reward  for  any  case  of  Catarrh 
that  cannot  be  cured  by  Hall's 
Catarrh  Cure. 

r.   J.   CHENKY   *  (0.,   Tol^da.   0. 
Wf    tho  undml«n.Hl,  lian-  kwjwn  r.   J.   Owwy  fur  th* 
Isrt   15  r«s«.    •»»•   »*'i''"'   '»'"'    P''*'*"^   Iwnoriblc   In 
all    liu^lnns    tranwrtlooa    ami    nnanrltUy    tble    U»    carrr 
out  kor  oUlSAtkMM  SMMk  by  bU  Arm. 

TolMiu.  0 
flair*  Catarrh  Tut*  U  Uken  tnt«fnallr.  artini:  <llr«rlly 
upon    th*    bl»oil    4n'l    muenu    «irf»rrj    of    Iti'    «yst»in 
TrMlmonltlt  »««t  'f*      ''"''•    "'  '*"'*  P"  'w'"'.     *»W 
b»  all  PnittiliU. 
T«k«  HaU'i  raail'.;   mii  for  oooatlpaUua. 

Adasu    $  307  IW 

Brotbrra    11.^*6 

(attu'ttral 96. o7 

frbO 4.1.71 

Kly  1W.60 

Enmoa  109.74 

Ewltoa    212.24 

Knalgn  ia>.63 

Kairniount   K.M 

Food  du  Lac.  (itarted  Jaa. 

19161    .... 

Franklin  ....••.••*'  146. 

Irrtjia    •.••..••........••  1S4. 

JarkMMi   172.73 








I  •  •  •  t  a  •• 







Jftttnoa  . . 
LakriliW  . . 
tKbr  rarfc 
Lir.roln  . . . 
Umcffllov  . 


Madtaoa   i.. 

M*rr1tt    ,. 


Morgan  Tuk.   (itsrtsd  Tim. 


.Munaw    ,    122.19 

Nrttlrtoa    40.72 

OmoU     i0.07 

Kadlvtion    ; 10.87 

Ht.   t'lrmrnta 18.97 

6t.   Jran   |t«  BaptUU ,      11.00 

Salter    :..       78.2S 

KfimT,    l«tlrtf«l  Not.   19151 

Waahimm    ..} 1      $0.69 

Wa«b1iictoii    ff t'    174.86 

W-TmUt  •*••••>       17-18 

WhltUrr    i 68.55 







83. 7K 



































11. 1."-. 






16  r>4 








182  47 


30. SO 




31 .394 


Daily  average  circulation  ol  The  Herald  for  flie  month  of  March. 

Decidedly  the  largest  ever  attained  by  a  Minnesoia 

newspaper  outside  ihe  Tivin  Cities. 

Semi-Annual  Statement  of  Management,  Ownership  and  Circulation  of 


Puhlislied  Daily  at  Duluth,  Minn. 
Required  by  Act  of  Congress  August  24,  1912. 


Editor — Stillman  H.  Bingham.  Duluth,  Minn, 
Managing  Editor — \Vm.  T.  Thompson.  Duluth.  Minn. 
Business  Manager — Win.  F.  Henry,  Duluth.  Minn. 
Publisher — The  Herald  Company.  Duluth,  Minn. 
President — ^A.  C.  Weiss,  Duluth,  Minn. 


The  Herald  Company.  Duluth,  Minn. 

Alfred  J.  Frantz.  Duluth,  Minn. 
Kay  S.  Richardson.  Duluth. 
John  D.  Stryker.  Duluth,  Minn. 
A.  C.  Weiss,  Duluth.  Minn. 

Known  bondholders,  mortgagees,  and  other  security  holders,  holding  1  per  cent  or  more  of  total 

amount  of  bonds,  mortgages,  or  other  securities : 
There  are  no  bonds,  mortgages  or  other  securities  outstanding  against  The  Herald  Company. 


Average  number  of  copies  of  each  issue  of  this  publication  sold  or  distributed  through  the 
mails,  or  otherwise,  to  paid  subscribers  during  the  six  months  preceding  the  date  of 
this  statement  30.953 

WM.  F.  HEXRY,  Business  Manager. 

Sworn  to  and  subscribed  before  me  this  1st  day  of  April,  1916. 

(SEAL)  J.  L.  DORSEY,  Xotary  Public,  St.  Louis  Co.,  Minn. 

My  commisison  expires  Jan.  4,  1923. 

Member  of  the  Audit  Bureau  of  Circulations. 



First  Report,  Oct.  I,  1912 27,679 

Second  Report,  April  1,  1913 27,781 

Third  Report,  Oct.  1, 1913 .28,221 

Fourth  Report,  April  1,  1914 .28,615 

Fifth  Report,  Oct.  1,  1914.. 29,922 

Sixth  Report,  April  1,  1915.. 30,587 

Seventh  Report,  Oct.  1,  1915. .31,167 

The  Duluth  Herald  represents,  and  has  always  represented,  real  buying  power.  Through- 
out its  entire  history,  The  Herald  has  never  sought  to  buy  a  subscriber  by  means  of  a  premium, 
a  guessing  contest  or  inflating  scheme  of  any  nature.  It  is  sold  solely  on  its  merits  as  a  fair] 
aggressive,  modern,  enterprising,  up-to-the-minute,  result-producing  newspaper.  It  gives  its 
advertisers  the  maximum  of  service  at  the  minimum  of  cost. 


12.913.67    $4,076.23    11.237 

denies"  relations 

were  improper 

When    tl«e     authorltlea     found     Mrs. 
Eather  Cohfn>and*  her  two  amall  chll- 

dren  sharing  sleeping  quarters  with 
Krnest  McClennon.  30.  negro,  they 
didn't  like  appearances. 

Mc('l(  nnon  was  a  roomer  at  the 
Cohen  home  In  the  West  end  and  ac- 
cording to  the  story  he  told  In  Juve- 
nile court  this  morning,  it  waa  noout 
the  only  room  In  the  house  that  w-is 
not  cold.  So  Mrs.  Cohen  and  the  chil- 
dren   occupied    a    bed     In    McClennln'a 


A  week  ago  Sunday.  Humane  Agent 
John  (j.  Ro.s.s  and  the  police  raided 
the  place  and  arrested  McClennun.  He 
was  charged  with  contributing  to  the 
dep«ndency   of   tho   children. 

McCl.'unon  denied  that  his  relations 
with  Mr.s.  Cohen  were   Improper. 

"Ah  Jes'  couldn't  turn  the  poor 
woman  out"  he  explained.  "Shure.  I 
let  her  aleep  in  my  room  on  cold 

Judge  En.'«ign'a  advice  to  McClennon 
was  that  ho  make  a  i^udden  change  In 
his  adJrcss  and  that  he  lose  no  time 
in  di>lng  It. 

The  prisoner  was  released  on  '.ill 
promise  to  find  a  room  elsewhere.  Mc- 
Clennon told  the  court  that  he  had 
been    paying    Mrs.    Coben    $8    a    month 

ditch  bids 

County  Auditor  Odln  Halden  will 
open  blda  this  afternoon  for  the  con- 
struction of  Judicial  Ditch.  No.  4.  which 
win  drain  an  area  of  about  23,000  acres 
east  and  northeast  of  Floodwood.  The 
ditch  waa  officially  established  by 
Judge  Fesler  about  a  month  ago.  The 
work    will  begin  aa   soon  as   possible. 

The  work  Is  situated  from  two  to 
twelve  rolles  from  Arlborg  on  the  Great 
Northern  railway  line  and  five  to 
twelve  miles  from  Culver  and  Alborn 
on  the  Duluth.  Missabe  &  Northern 
railroad.  The  ditch  will  drain  the  big 
swamp  which  Is  traversed  by  the  Du- 
luth-St.  Vincent  road,  otherwise  desig- 
nated  as  Stale  Rural  Highway  No.  4. 

p.  J.  McCauley  of  Floodwood.  who 
was  In  charge  of  the  construction  of 
County  Ditch  No.  8,  a  St.  Louls-Altkln 
county  project  now  almost  complete, 
and  which  is  expected  to  drain  80,000 
acres  in  the  southwestern  part  of  this 
county  and  the  northeastern  corner  of 
Aitkin  county,  is  the  engineer  on  Judi- 
cial    Ditch    No.    4. 

The  engineer'*  eatlmate  of  the  cost 
la  $137,610.34.  The  construction  In- 
volves the  following  schedule  on  which 
bids  have  being  asked  fur: 

EndaMfi  Est. 
UltrhM  wlih  haw  8  ft.   and  larfer,  847,864 

tix   fit  $  93,26j.04 

Pltfhrt  wiUj  baae  leaa  than  8  ft..  60.002  cu. 

r<lg  9,000.30 

Brtd««."n«  A-17@$260.00;  Claa»  8-26®      -  „, .  „ 

l]()()  00  .• e.sTiO.oo 

ritarlng  rlgiii  of  •«.  631  ftCTes'g!$15 I'?1S 'ii 

22   KTfS  jnibblm 'irA 

13  Mttt*  of  creek  rlcarlng ^  -Jx!i^ 

t,fTcUnc  roadway.  56  mllea ^-SiOSV? 

192  cul»rru;  15  Indies  I*  30  f«t -....  5.760.00 

7.420  cu.  jrih.  aurficlnj  oferhaul 7,420.00 

ToUl    $137,510.34 

Blda  will  be  received  by  the  county 
auditor    for   tha    work    as    one    job.    or 

for  one  or  more  sections  given  In  the 
above  schedple.  Each  proposal  must 
be  accompanied  by  a  certified  check 
for  not  less  than  10  per  cent  of  the 
amount  of  the  bid.  The  auditor  has  re. 
served  the  right  to  reject  any  and  all 


Xow  model  roadster,  equipped  with 
spctMloinoUT,  Imtterio."*,  extra  sized 
iion-.skid  tire.<<.  $S15  easli.  F.  L.  Herk- 
liel.ner,  1109  EuAt  Fourth  street.  Mel- 
rot^e  1052. 



The  last  request  of  Mrs.  Olga  Jacob- 
son,  who  wanted  to  be  buried  on  her 
birthday,  will  be  observed  Monday, 
when  services  will  be  held  from  Grady 
&  Morgan's  chapel. 

Mrs.  Jacobson  was  the  wife  of  Christ 
Jacobson,  514  East  Eighth  street.  She 
died  last  night  after  an  illness  which 
has  lasted  for  nearly  two  years.  She 
would  have  been  thirty  years  of  age 

Mrs.  Jacobson  leaves  the  husband 
and  three  children,  her  father,  two 
brothers  and  a  slater.   The  children,  the 

oldest  of  whom  is  10.  are  Lillian,  Lu- 
verna  and  Harold.  The  father,  Martin 
Running,  and  two  brothers,  John  and 
Elmer,  live  In  Duluth.  The  alster.  Mra. 
Arneson,    lives    at    Ellsworth.    Minn. 

Interment  will  bo  at  Park  Hill  ceme- 


Members  of  the  Duluth  Central  high 
school  basket  ball  team  may  be  asked 
to  appear  before  a  specl-^l  con-mlttea 
of  the  Virginia  city  council,  which  la 
today  investigating  reported  Intoxica- 
tion among  minors  In  the  range  city. 

According  to  word  received  here  this 
morning,  the  local  team  played  at  Vir- 
ginia three  weeks  ago  and  at  that  time 
the  boys  and  followers  of  both  teams 
held  a  celebration  after  the  contest.  It  1;» 
claimed  that  the  members  of  the  Cen- 
tral team  may  be  able  to  give  the  Vir- 
ginia councllmen  some  Information  re- 
garding the  charges  that  have  Just 
been   made   against  hotel  keepers. 

Members  of  the  team  admitted  this 
noon  that  th'^re  was  a  celebration  In 
Virginia  after  the  contest,  but  denied 
the  reports  that  any  of  the  boys  were 
Intoxicated.  "Of  course  the  fellowa 
were  noisy  after  the  game,"  said  ona 
member  of  the  Duluth  team,  "but  none 
of  our  fellows  had  anything  to  drink." 


;  NEW  METHOD  |   25  West  Superior  Street 
I     DENTISTS     I      Over  Bon  Ton  Bakery 


FltUNGS,  Gold  Enanel  mil  Allor,   $1  Up 

Silver  and  cement  fllHngs,  BOe  up.  Our 
ftlllngg  are  all  of  the  best  material,  and 
we  guarantee   theni. 

SET  OF  TEETH  Zvr.i  $5,  $8  &  $10 

Our  plates  are  made  of  the  very  best 
teeth  and  material*,  made  by  experienced 
specialists — dentists  who  know  how  to 
make  plates.  They  are  made  to  look  nat- 
ural and  to  fit  perfectly. 

^  CROWNS,  Gold  or  Porcelain.  $3  to  $5 

Ml  When  a  tooth  Is  too  badly  decayed  to  hold  a  filling,  have  gold  or  por- 
celaln  crowns  put  on,  which  will  maJce  the  tooth  as  durable  as  when 
perfect  Our  gold  crowns  are  made  of  heavy  22-carat  solid  gold,  and 
are  guaranteed  to  be  the  best  crowns,  regaidless  of  cost.  Our  porcelain 
crowns  are  the  best  quality  also,  and  when  we  place  them  in  your 
mouth  they  look  as  natural  as  your  own  teeth. 

BRIDGEWORK,  Gold  or  Porcelain  $3  to  $5 

Brldgework  Is   teeth  without  plates.     They   replace  every  tooth   that- 
nmy   be   missing.     We  niake   them  out  of  gold  or  porcelain  and  fa.sten 
them  In  your  mouth  so  as  to  fit  Just  like  your  own  natural  teeth.    These 
teeth   may  last  a   lifetime   In   many   cases.      Others   may   charge   you   as 

high  as  $1  .      jj.j.jjj,j^  WORK  PROPORTIONATELY  LOW. 


S5  WE§T   SUPERIOR    STRFB5T.      (Over   Bon   Ton   Bakery.) 
■^Office  Hours— 8:30  a.  m.  to  7  p.  m..  and  Sundays.  10  to  1. 












»       ■'■  1    -•  ••  •         •  '     '  •    ■  '  '  " 




April  1,  1916. 

«  -^   ^   <  <« 

THE  public   preference 
for  Goodyear  Tires 
affects  alike  all  parts  of 
America,  as  shown  by 
our  recent  tire  census  in  71  centers. 

The  grand  average  of  Goodyears  was 
21  per  cent — and  this  with  close  to 
200  brands  of  tires  on  the  market. 

This  Goodyear  preference  is  built 
upon  the  bed-rock  of  public  satisfac- 
tion— the  individual  experience  of 
the  average  man,  who  has  found  that 
GoodyearTires  go  farther,  last  longer, 
and  so  cost  him  less  in  the  end. 


O  N 


Eaay  to  gel  from  Goodyear  S«nice  StaUon  Dealett  E\»ery9htf 

Goodyear  No-Hook  Tirei 
are  fortified  against  > 

Rim-cutting-  By  our  No- 
Rlm-Cut  feature. 

Blow-outi—  By  our  On- 
Air  Cure. 

Loom  Treadi  —  By  out 
Rubber  Riveti. 

Iniecurity— By  our  MultN 
nle  Braided  Piano  Wire 

Puncturea  and  Skidding — 
By  our  Double-Thick 
Ail- Weather  Tread. 


High  Record  Set  By  Re- 
ceipts of  $451,706  for 
Last  Year. 


The  proaptrlty  of  Duluth  Rrd  aur- 
roundlnff  territory  la  reflected  In  a 
remarkable  d<'ijroe  In  the  recvipta  of 
the  Duluth  poatuffic*  for  the  atatiatlcal 
year,  which  cloaod  ytaterday.  A  new 
high  record  was  Bet,  the  receipts  belnir 
1461,706.47  ngalnst  9444,4C0  11  fCr  the 
pr«cedlng  year. 

By  virtue  of  the  receipts  having 
pHKned  the  |450,000  mark,  the  Duluth 
office  will  pHMs  Into  a  higher  aectlon 
of   the    first    clatis    offices. 

That  Duluth  is  steadily  gaining  In 
proHptrlty  is  shown  by  the  big  margin 
In  th«?  rec»'lpts  for  each  month  over 
those    for    the    same    period    during    the 

fiDculIng  y.-ar.  Yesterday  being  the 
a»t  day  of  the  month  the  receipts  were 
hvavy,  and  mailc  a  remarkable  gain 
over  the  last  tlay  of  March  1916.  Yes- 
terday's receipts  were  $3,118.27  against 
92,644.19  for  the  same  day  last  year. 

The  malls  are  one  of  the  first  things 
to  show  either  prosperity  or  depres- 
sion, and  the  reports  of  the  various 
departments  of  the  office  have  been 
very    favorable   for  several   months. 

The  European  war  was  a  great  han- 
dicap to  the  mall  service  Jast  year  and 
i.Mp»claIly  to  the  foreign  money  order 
and  stnmp  nahs.  Mall  Is  now  vent  In. 
directly  to  persons  In  the  war  zone  and 
funds  arc  handle^  through  various 
agencies   organized   for   the   emergency. 

It  Is  expected  that  thcrc  will  be  a 
tremendous  rush  at  the  postofflce  now 
for  several  weeks  with  the  arrival  of 
spring.  (>arden  seeds,  catalogues  and 
goods  of  many  kinds  will  be  mailed  and 
the  parcel  post  especially  will  take  on 
new  life. 


(. . 

A  Dainty  Tolirt  AHIele. 

Every  lady  who  denlres  to  krep  up 
her  attractive  npitearance,  while  at  the 
theater,  attending  receptions,  when 
shopping,  while  traveling,  and  on  all 
occasions,  should  carry  In  her  purse  a 
booklet  of  <iourau<]'s  Oriental  Beauty 
Leaves.  This  Is  a  dainty  little  booklet 
of  exquisitely  perfumed  powdered 
leaves,  which  are  easily  removed  and 
applied  to  the  akin.  It  is  Invaluable 
when  the  face  becomes  moist  and 
tlushid,  and  Is  far  superior  to  a  powder 
putt,  as  it  does  not  splU  and  soil  the 

It  removes  dirt,  soot  and  grease  from 
the  face,  Imparting  &  cool,  delicate 
bloom  to  the  complexion.  Sent  any- 
where on  receipt  of  6  cent*  In  stamps 
or  coin. 

F.  T.  Hopkins,  37  Great  Jones  street. 
New  York. — Advertisement. 

Boys  Wanted 

We're  glad  to  see  boys  at  the  First  Na- 
tional Bank.  We're  especially  glad  to  nee 
them  coming  to  the  Havings  Department 

Even  If  you  can  deposit  only  a  few  cents 
woekly  or  monthly,  come  anyway  and  keep 
it  up.  You  will  be  getting  the  habit  of  thrift 
and  that  Is  going  to  bo  worth  a  great  deal 
to  you  all  through  life.  It  may  make  your 
fortune  some  day. 



(Continued    from   page   1  ) 

that  demonstrated  his  Insistence  upon 
"plain,  unvarnished  truth."  His  former 
student.  John  Hay,  upon  graduation 
from  college  had  taken  up  study  of 
law  In  Abraham  Lincoln's  office  In 
Rprlngfleld,  111.  Editor  Angell  engaged 
Hay  to  write  a  series  of  articles  on 
Lincoln,  t'onslderabh'  sentiment  about 
Lincoln  as  a  "rallHplitter"  appeared  In 
the  manuscript.  Angell,  on  reading  the 
"copy."  took  his  pencil  and  slashed 
It  unmercifully,  declaring  that  It  waa 
too  highly  colored,  and  refusing  to 
print  exjiKW^ratlon  or  sentimentality. 

"(ilvc-  U8  the  facts,"  he  demanded, 
"without    embellishment." 

Angell  remained  In  charge  of  the 
Journal  during  the  Civil  war  period, 
unfailingly  loyal  to  the  governnn  nt, 
but  nt  th«-  conclusion  of  the  strife  he 
accepted  a  call  from  the  University  of 
Vermont  to  become  Its  president.  This, 
In  1866.  was  two  years  before  Dr. 
Charles  W.  Klllot  received  his  appolnt- 
mmt  to  Harvard. 

To   Mlehlgan  ia  18T1. 

After  five  years  In  Vermont.  Dr.  An- 
gell gave  way  to  InslHtent  calls  from 
Michigan  and  accepted  the  presidency 
of  the  state  university  there  In  1871. 
During  his  administration  the  student 
body  Increased  from  1,207  to  6,188.  The 
annual  appropriations  rose  from  $33,000 
to  1660,000.  The  faculty  grew  from  39 
members  to  400.  He  resigned  In  June. 
1909.  owing  to  III  health,  and  was  suc- 
ceeded by   H.  B.  Hutchlns. 

"I  am  frequently  asked  how  I  account 
for  this  phenomenal  growth,"  explained 
President  Angell  modestly.  "It  Is  due 
In  a  large  measure,  I  think,  to  the  ex- 
cellence of  our  faculty." 

His  fellow-educators,  however,  be- 
stow a  larger  measure  of  credit  upon 
Dr.   Angell. 

As  a  diplomat,  Dr.  Angell  gained  In- 
ternational distinction.  He  was  sent 
by  President  Hayes  as  minister  to 
China  In  1880-81.  During  that  time  ho 
acted  as  commissioner  In  negotiating 
Important  treaties.  He  was  appointed 
by  President  McKlnley  as  minister  to 
Turkey  In  1897.  His  public  service  also 
Included  appointments  to  the  Inter- 
national commission  on  Canadian  fish- 
eries and  chairmanship  of  the  Canad- 
ian-American commission  on  deep  wa- 
terways from  the  Great  Lakes  to  the 


^be  l^etall  $bop$  of  f  im  $tmt 



Monday  Evening,  April  3rd 

The  Opening  Evening  of 


Don't  Fail  to  Visit  the  First  Street  Stores 

You  will  be  surprised  at  the  vast  improvements 
noticed  in  stocks,  number  of  stores,  arrangement  of 
goods,  artistic  windows,  etc. 

A  hearty  welcome  to  you  ! 


hip.  Army  surgeons  say  that  If  the 
report  was  true,  it  would  be  practically 
impossible  for  Villa  to  endure  the  pain 
Incident  to  transportation  over  any 
great  distance. 

Oflldul  messages  added  nothing  to 
the  Information  already  at  h'^adquar- 
ters  either  as  to  th*  report  that  Villa 
was  Injured,  or  concerning  the  battle 
between     the      600      Mexicans  and  Col. 

Dodd's  cavalry.  ^        ..,.   *  ,   .» 

It  was  said  at  headquartera  that  just 
before  Col.  Dodd  began  hla  56-mlle 
dash  to  Guerrero  he  was  at  Bachlneva, 
not  more  than  twenty-five  miles  away. 
From  Bachlneva  a  trail  extends  In  a 
southerly  direction  to  Malpaso,  from 
where  another  trail  extends  to  Guer- 
rero, northwest  of  Malpaso.  It  was 
over  this  roundabout  route  that  he  led 
his  cavalry.  In  the  opinion  of  army  of- 
ficers here  in  order  to  attack  uuerrero 
from  the  rear,  making  more  certain 
his  plan  for  a  surprise  attack.  The 
distance  from  Bachlneva  to  Guerrero 
vU  Malpaso  la  flfty-flve  miles. 

Spring  Term 

strike    has   ended.      The    men    returned 
to  work   this  morning. 

« — 

The  greatest  and  most  startling  piano 
pale  ever  held  In  Duluth  will  start  soon. 
New   pianos,     |94.   Watch  dally   papers. 


win  begin  at  the  Duluth  Business  Uni- 
versity Monday  April  3. 


O  ^  ®  BY    NAVY  ^   G   ® 


The  determination  of  Julius  Rlssna- 
uen,  aged  17,  a  Finnish  boy,  has  been 
rewarded  yesterday  when  he  was  ac- 
cepted by  Recruiting  Officer  K.  A. 
NIppa  of  the  United  Slates  navy.  The 
case  of  Rissnanen  Is  onu  of  the  most 
unusual  In  the  history  of  the  recruit- 
ing  office  here.  ^,    , 

The  lad  applied  for  enlistment  Wed- 
nesday and  passed  the  physical  tests, 
but  was  rejected  because  he  was  an 
or))han  and  had  no  guardian  while  still 
being  under  ago  and  was  not  a  citizen.  handicaps  were  overcome  quick- 
ly, and  yesterday  he  returned  to  the 
recruiting  ofrtcer,  having  been  adopted 
by  an  Irish-American  couple,  taking 
the  name  of  Julius  McGehan,  and  was 
virtually  made  a  citizen  by  one  stroko 
of  the  pen  by  Judge  William  Mct'ully 
of  Ashland.  Officer  Nlppa  accepted 

The  boy  started  from  Finland  to 
America  when  only  6  years  old.  Both 
of  his  parents  died  during  the  voyage. 
He  was  later  placed  In  an  orphan  asy- 
lum at  iiaragu  county,  MLch.,  where  he 

stayed  until  four  years  ago.  Since  ho 
was  13  years  old,  the  lad  has  been 
lighting  the  battle  of  life  unassisted. 

He  was  much  dejected  when  unable 
to  enter  the  navy,  but  showing  his 
fighting  spirit,  ho  turned  back  to  Ash- 
land where  he  Is  well  known  and  hit 
upon  the  plan  of  being  adopted.  Har- 
vey J.  Mc<iheen,  a  member  of  the  Ash- 
land pt)lloe  force,  readily  consented  to 
adoijting  him.  and  the  matter  waa 
quU-kly    adjusted. 

Officer  Nippa  will  send  him  to  the 
Minneapolis  officer  and  It  Is  expected 
that  he  will  begin  hla  service  at  the 
naval  training  school  In  a  few  days. 





Public  drinking  fountains  will  be 
turned  on   In  about  ten  days. 

This  announcement  was  made  today 
by  Manager  Retd  of  the  water  and 
light  department,  who  said  that  work- 
men will  begin  next  week  thawing  out 
the  water  that  remained  In  the  pipes 
when  they  were  turned  off  last  fall.  In 
addition,  the  fountains  will  be  cleaned 
and    prepared    for   use.      ,        ,    .  .„ 

Once  turned  on.  the  fountains  will 
remain  running  until  cold  weather  aeta 
In    next    fall. 


Not    even    warm — but — 

Just  a  little  compressed  air  escaping,  that's  all. 

Time— NOW. 


Place— No.    409  Torrey  Bldg. 

A   few  "left  overs"  and 

A  few  more  "left   unders."  In  shirts  and  underwear. 

Call  AT  ONCE,   name  your  offer. 

Deposit  under,  your  ar^m.^^.^.^,^ 

A'rs'J'one'^-Antlaue Vesk"   and   four^-Prlmeval   Chairs." 

Someono    ia    going   to    have    thla   outfit. 

^;!fJ?rw^tT  tr"g1^  KINDLY    refrain   from   reading  thla   AD- 

I'late— Stained  &  Cut  Glasa  Eyes  Accepted. 

Owing  to  the  fact  that  «o  many 
young  people  wish  to  take  up  the 
Gregg  system  of  shorthand  In  the  eev- 
nlng  school,  the  Duluth  Business 
verslty  has  decided  to  conllnuo  it«4 
evening  classes  during  the  summer 
months.  The  same  careful,  thorough 
work  Is  done  In  the  evening  Kchool  as 
In  day  schtiol.  Private  coaching  Is 
given  affording  students  the  best  pos- 
sible facilities  for  the  accomplishment 
of  this  art.  Spring  term  will  begin 
on  Monday  evening.  April  8.  Location, 
118-120  Fourth  aventio  west,  Christie 
building.     W.   C.   McCarter,   principal. 


(Continued    from   page   1.) 


reference  to  his  Injuries  Indicated  that 
he    believed    the    report. 

lTn»>fflclal  reports  early  today  Indi- 
cated the  possibility  of  an  error  as  to 
his  wounded  condition.  One  of  these 
reports  which  was  from  a  Mexican 
source,  was  that  he  was  quite  sound  In 
mind  and  limb  and  that  his  own  men 
had  apread  the  report  of  his  broken 
leg  In  order  to  distract  the  attention  of 
the  Americans. 

Gen.  Funston's  messages  to  Gen. 
Pershing  Itiduded  copies  of  the  con- 
gratulatory messages  received  from 
the  war  department  and  the  White 
House.  Those  received  early  In  the 
morning  Included  one  from  a  consular 
source,  which  contained  no  more  de- 
tails of  the  fighting  about  Guerrero 
than    those   already    received. 

No  supplies  yet  have  been  sent  over 
the  Mexico  Northwestern,  notwith- 
standing the  permission  of  Carranza 
grant<'d    three   days   ago. 

Looking  for  News  of  Vietory. 

San  Antonio,  Tex.,  April  1— 0«n. 
Funston  and  his  staff  hastily  examined 
every  dispatch  from  Mexico  and  from 
the  border  today,  hoping  that  In  one 
would  come  the  news  of  another  vic- 
tory over  Francjsco  Villa's  troops  or 
perhaps  news  of  the  capture  or  death 
of  the  bandit  himself. 

Unofficially  It  was  reported  that  a 
bullet  had  disabled  Villa  and  that  It 
iiad  pajMcd   tltruugb  tii«   bunea  of   iha 

111  NTKirS    PAKK 


1823  Wallace  Avciiuo. 


New  York,  April  1.— Dr.  Arthur  W. 
Waite  will  be  placed  on  trial  for  the 
murder  of  hla  wealthy  father-in-law, 
John  B.  Peck,  the  district  attorney  ex- 
pects, within  a  month.  If  his  condi- 
tion permits,  Walte  will  be  arraigned 
next  Monday  on  the  two  Indictments 
found   against   him   yesterday. 

Eugene  O.  Kane,  the  embalmer,  and 
a  detective  arrived  here  today  from 
Orient  Point,  L.  I.,  bringing  $7,800  In 
currency,  part  of  the  $9,000  which 
Kane  says  Walte  gave  him  as  a  bribe 
to  make  him  swear  that  the  embalm- 
ing fluid  used  on  the  body  of  Mr.  Pock 
contained  arsenic.  Kane  yesterday 
guided  the  detective  to  the  spot  where 
he  had  burled  thla  money  in  a  grove  of 


Mersey   Dork    Strike  Rods. 

Liverpool.  April  1. — The  Merwey  dock 

New  York,  April  1. — John  W.  Mc- 
Grath,  private  secretary  to  Col.  Theo- 
dore Roosevelt,  was  released  on  ball 
of  $1,000  today  after  Supreme  Court 
Justice  Scudder  in  Brooklyn  had 
granted  a  motion  for  a  certificate  of 
reasonable  doubt  as  to  his  guilt  of 
the  charge  of  a8.sault.  for  which  he 
waa  sentenced  to  thirty  days  recent- 
ly. His  cousin,  William  Powers,  who 
was  likewise  convicted  for  the  same 
offense,  also  was  released  on  ball  for 
a  similar  amount.  Both  men  had  been 
In  Jail  since  Tuesday,  when  they  were 
found  guilty  of  asKaultIng  Charles 
Llghte,  Jr.,  In  a  Brooklyn  cafe  last 



New  York,  April  1. — Accompanied  by 
a  detective,  Ernest  Schiller,  the  Ger- 
man stowaway  who  unaided  took  pos- 
session of  the  British  steamer  Ma- 
toppo  at  sea  last  Wednesday  night,  ar- 
rived at  police  headquarters  here  to- 
day  from   Lewes,    Del. 

.Schiller  was  questioned  by  police  of- 
ficials regarding  the  Identity  of  the 
four  men  who  he  said  were  to  have 
assisted  him  In  an  alleged  plan  to  cap- 
ture the  freight  steamship  City  of 
Sparta,  scheduled  to  sail  late  today 
for  \nadlvo.stok.  ^     .     ^     * 

The  police  stated  they  desired  to 
question  Schiller  also  regarding  an  al- 
leged plot  to  blow  up  a  Cunard  nne 
steamship  In  New  York.  Oftlcials  of 
the  line  and  of  the  department  of  Jus- 
tice denied  today  they  had  any  knowl- 
edge of  any  such  conspiracy. 



Nolglil><)rliood   Boys'  Club. 


Admission,   25c  and  35c. 


Pof5slbly  your  lease  expires  April  1st,  and  you  can't  get  Into 
your  new  place  until  May.  Then  utore  your  goods  here  during  the 
month.  Many  of  our  patrons  use  our  storage  facilities  one  or  two 
months  at  a  time.  Clean,  dry,  sanitary,  storage  rooms.  And  Vtry 
moderate  charges. 


18  FOURTH  AV1::NL£  WEST. 


Hood's    Sarsaparilla    Cleanses    the 
Blood,  Skin  Troubles  Vanish. 

Scrofula  eruptions  on  the  face  and 
body  are  both  annoying  and  disfigur- 
ing. Many  a  complexion  would  be 
perfect  if  they  were  not  present. 

This  disease  shows  itself  in  other 
ways,  as  bunches  in  the  neck,  in- 
flamed eyelids,  sore  ears,  wasting  of 
the  muscles,  a  form  of  dyspepsia,  and 
general  debility. 

Ask  your  druggist  for  Hood's  Sar- 
saparilla. This  great  medicine  com- 
pletely eradicates  scrofula.  It  puri- 
fies and  enriches  the  blood,  removes 
humors,  and  builds  up  the  whole 
system.  It  embodies  the  careful  train- 
ing, experience,  ano  skill  of  Mr.  Hood, 
a  pharmacist  for  fifty  years,  in  Its 
quality  and  power  to  cure. 

Scrofula  Is  either  inherit^  or  ac- 
quired. Better  be  sure  you  are  quite 
free  from  It.  Get  Hood's  Sarsapa- 
rilla and  begin  taking  it  today. 


New  York.  April  1. — A  tale  of  finan- 
cial ventures  and  adventures  in  many 
parts  of  the  world,  under  a  score  of 
assumed  names,  was  told  yesterday  by 
John  Grant  Lyman,  held  on  charges 
of  stock  swindling  by  use  of  the  malls. 
He  appeared  voluntarily  to  testify  be- 
fore a  United  States  commissioner  In 
the  bankruptcy  proceedings  against 
"John  H,  Putnam  &  Co."  the  name  un- 
der which  he  operated  here  Just  be- 
fore his  flight  to  Florida,  where  he 
was  arrested  as  he  was  about  to  sail 
for  Honduras  aboard  a  yacht  he  had 

One  of  Lyman's  moBt  spectacular 
ventures  was  the  promotion  of  Pana- 
ma real  estate,  for  which  he  subse- 
quently was  arrested  and  convicted  In 
Los    Angeles.  ..       .   ,r  * 

"Those  lands  cost  us  about  16  cents 
an  acre,"  he  said,  "and  we  sold  them 
tor  |6  an  acra  on  the  Installment  plan. 

"■SEvfc'kV''  1  PHlamaettf/^i 

It  f^: 

rM\  ni  h' 

PRlNTJiNGl  )         4«8  WEST  FIRST  STREET 


Crookston,  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — More  than  one-half 
the  width  of  West  Robert  street,  near 
the  Sampson's  addition  bridge  over 
the  Red  Lake  river,  slid  Into  the  river 
this  morning,  closing  the  street  to  all 
traffic.  The  slide  is  ten  rods  long  and 
repairs  will  necessitate  extension  pil- 
ing and  several  train  loads  of  etone  for 
anchoring.  The  street  will  be  closed 
for  weeks  and  perhaps  months,  as  It 
will  take  thousands  of  yards  of  dirt 
to  bring  the  street  up  to  grade  again. 

Fears  are  entertained  that  the  slide 
Is  not  ended  and  that  two  buildings, 
but  a  few  feet  away,  may  also  slide 
into  the  river.  Underlying  quicksand 
and  much  water  caused  the  disastrous 

We  don't  expect  to  make  one  cent 
profit  on  this  sale.  We  must  sell  our 
pianos  quickly.  Prices  and  terms  are 
no  object.  Watch  daily  papers  for  the 
greatest  piano  bargains  ever  offered  in 
thla  city. 

the  secretary  of  etate  for  a  charter, 
while  lodgerooms  have  been  secured  at 
the   Camels'    hall. 

The  officers  of  the  fraternity  are: 
Robert  Buckman.  president;  Aaron 
Fieldman,  vice  president;  Abe  Feld- 
man,  secretary;  H.  Cassmlr,  treasurer, 
and  David  Weinberg,  Joseph  Vertelney, 
M.  S.  Segal  and  (Jeorge  Harris,  trus- 

We  are  going  to  get  out  of  the  piano 
business.  We  will  devote  all  our  lima 
to  the  sale  of  talking  machines.  Wo 
like  the  talking  machine  busineBs  th« 
best.  Watch  dally  papers  for  the  piano 


Try  our  box  candles;  aomethinff 
new.      Minnesota   Candy   Kitchen. 




About  250  Jews  of  this  city  have  or- 
ganized the  United  Hebrew  Brother- 
hood of  Duluth  and  the  first  formal 
meeting  of  the  new  fraternal  body  will 
be  held  on  Sunday,  April  9. 

An   application   has   been   made   with 

A  large  volume  of  business  is  pass- 
ing through  Duluth's  national  banks 
as  shown  by  the  records  of  the  Clear- 
ing House  association  so  far  this  year. 

For  March  clearings  were  reported 
at  $17,266,232.95,  an  increase  of  11,944,- 
944.39  over  the  same  month  last  year. 
For  the  first  quarter  of  the  year, 
clearings  aggregated  159,664,666.38,  an 
Increase  of  $13,757,995.72  over  the  cor- 
responding period  of  1916.  The  com- 
oarative   figures  follow: 

1916.  1»15. 

January  .  ..$24,184,326.38  $16,686,554.34 
February  ..  18,204.108.06  18,888.827.76 
March     17.266,232.96     16,321.288.66 

Totals     ...$59,654,666.38   $46,896,670.66 
Increase,    $13,767,996.72. 

For  a  Supper  that  TcmpU  the  Appetite 

Lea  &  Perrins'  Sauce  is  invaluable.     It  bring* 
out  the  flavor  of  the  plainest  dishes 
and  adds  an  appetizing 



Tka  anly  orifiaal  Warcestcrskire  Saaca 

Send  postal  for  free  kitchen  hanger  contaimac 
100  new  recipes 
LEA  &  PERRINS,  Hubert  Street,  New  York  City 


III  miiL Tn^B^irw  IP" 

ii.r«  m. 

•I  «i 



AprU  1,  1916. 




U    II.,   4-l-lti. 

SsTOllE   Ol'EN  TODAY  UNTIL  10   P.   M. 

Announcement  to 
the  Public! 

Wc  ha«l  sold  our  entire  stock,  future  and  good  will  to 
others,  but  o\vinj(  to  a  slip  up  in  the  financial  arrangement 
of  the  purchasers,  the  stock,  with  several  hundred  dollars 
worth  of  new  goods,  came  hack  to  us,  and  as  our  lease 
expires  in  a  few  days  we  mu^t  move  every  single  article  in 
the  store  at  some  price  regardless  of  what  its  o.'iginal  cost 
was— therefore  our  lo^s  can  he  your  gain.  Kvery  piece  must, 
and  will,  go  at  some  price.  At  the  reduced  prices  we  are 
fdYering  furniture,  rugs  and  stoves  at,  we  will  move  the 
g<.ods  (juicklv.  Wc  want  the  cash,  hut  we  wdl  extend  some 
credit.  C  nnie  tonight.  Watch  for  our  ad  in  Monday's 

Just  a  Few  Items  Here  and  There 
Throughout  the  Store : 


our  I'lbor  (^'ottoii  Tt)p  Mutirosses; 
regulHrly   $3.50,  cl«an-up  price... 

«Mir    Oottun    r<»mblnat<on     MattresHcs    with 
url  ticking;  roKubirly  ttt.Hi  to  JA  35 

$7.26,  clean-up  prl<:H tp^.w 

Our  63«5  Genulud 
Wrtimn  Peds.  reg. 
$27.50.  clean-up 
price — 


Our  131S  Round 
Library  Table; 
regularly  $15.00, 
clean-up    prlco    « 


Our  278  nrennlng  Table,  repu- 
hiily  $15.00,  clean-  ^7   ffA 

lip  price ^i.UV 

Our  C73  Fuin.>d  Oak.  Grand 
Uiipi«l.«t.  50-lnch  top,  8ft.  exton- 
8li>n  l>inlnK  Table,  best  construe'- 

'^^r:^"^     $29.50 

(With  chairs  to  mritch    » 
Our  9^3  Bed  Davenport.  ««llKhtlv 
daMm;;ed — no;  regular- 
ly  $55.00.  clean-  $19.85 


A.   Jen 

D.  U.,  4-1-16. 


Our  871  Solltl  Miihn-any  S.-ttee.  j 
fovi-red  i>aii  i);  tfl  fik  7*5  i 
regularly    J.'.o.OO ^M^nf.iO 

Our  0ft9  M.ihiigany  Arm  Chair,  j 
r..f,M.Iarly  $38.50,  tf  |  A    CA  j 

clean-up   price ^AU.tfV 

Our  274  Fumed  Oak  China  Cub-  j 
inet:   reR.   $38.50,  C|  IS  QA 

clean-up  price ^ lO.^FV  , 

Our  419  Ml.'sslon  Electrip  Lainp.'^.   ■ 

rcKularly   $9.50,  $3.95  I 

clean- up  i.rlce ^U.i^tF  I 

Our  310  Jiipaneso  Heed   Uot  k««r,   jJO  QA 
regularly   $!).00.  clean-up  price..  V^-vV 

And  so  w©  could  ro  with  hundreds  of  pieces.  Don't  ml«!'  thl« 
salt — come  yourself  and  bring  your  friends  with  you.  It  won't  lodt, 
su  come  today. 

up  price 

122  AND    Vl%  i:\ST  slTFltiOR  STIIEET. 


Four    of    Them  Work    of 

Two  Men  Who  Are 


Dentist    Loses    $125    He 
Was  Saving  to  Buy 


12:40  o'clock  thl«  morning.  Clement 
Clemcntson  waa  on  hla  way  home 
walking  up  the  hUl  wh.'n  he  wa»  ac- 
coBtM  by  a  man' as  he  arrived  at  the 
corner  of  Tacony  street  and  Fifty- 
ni.uh  avenue.  H«  was  told  to  hold  up 
his  hands  and  hand  over  his  money. 
He  had  $1.50  In  change  in  his  pocket 
which  he  gave  tht«  robber.  Mr. 
Clementson  told  the  police  that  the 
man  had  elthor  a  or  handker- 
chief tied  over  his  face.  The  man  was 
described  .as  belnr  about  five  feet  ten 
inches,   w.-lght   about   176   pounds. 


Five  holdups  which  netted  the  rob- 
bers about  $156  took  place  In  West 
Duliith  last  night.  Four  of  the  rob- 
beries  took   place   in   quick    succession 

and    were   perpetrated   by    two    men   at    lbT.luth"{oda7"announ"Vd"hi;  Intention 
about    9    o'clock    In    the    heart    of  West  ,  qj  becoming  a  candidate  for  the  office 

<..•..>!.      wM_    t\.^    ..«v«..«.    tmram    tViA    wrnrk      of     ooiintv     ortmniloRlnnt^r     in     the     Fifth 

Edward  D.  Briggs.  829  North  Flfty- 
sevi-nth  avenue,  son  of  the  late  Arthur 
J.     I3rlgg.<4.     police    llfutenant    in     West 






Northern  National  Bank, 

Alworth  Building 

Start  Your  Savings 
Account  With  Us 

Deposits  made  on  or  before  the  10th 
draw  interest  from  the  FIRST  of  the 
month.     Interest  credited  July  1st. 

Duluth.  while  the  other  was  the  work 
of  a   lono   man  shortly  after  midnight 

The  victims  were: 

Dr.  B.  W.  F.  Botimer.  dentist.  Sllvey 
block,   who   lortt   $126   In   guld. 

C.  a.  Frost.  6119  Ramsey  street,  $16: 
T.  Ci.  Thompson.  820  North  Fifty-sec- 
ond av»nuo.  $S;  John  Carlson.  SU 
North  nfty-third  avenue,  $4.  1  he  lat- 
ter were  cusloiufrs  in  Mr.  Frost's  store.  . 

Mrs.      E.        Sundquist.      confectioner. 
Forty-sixth  and  Cirand  avonues.  whose  , 
daughter    Lillian    was      h.ld      up     and  , 
robbed    of    $J. 

Roarh  Hros."  livery,  held  up  but  the 
robbers   secured   nothing.  , 

C'K  inent        Clenienl.son.       819        ^^^orth  i 
Rixtv-tlrst    avenue,    held    up    at   .*  'fty- 
ninlh  and  Tacony  street  by  lono  hlgn-  | 
wiivinan  and  robhod  of  $1.60.  | 

The  hrst  four  robberies  took  .place 
b.twoen  9  and  *J  .'iO  o'clock.  Dr. 
Hoerner  had  flnlshed  with  a  pa- 
tient who  had  left  the  office  when 
the  robber  entered  the  door.  Only  one 
man  entered  the  office,  the  other  re- 
maining out.-^lde.  The  dentist  was 
working  In  the  laboratory  and  Rare  a 
casual  glance  at  the  man.  asking  at 
the  same  time  what  was  wanted. 

The  man  stepped  Into  full  view  and 
pointed  a  revolver  at  Dr.  Uoernor,  t«^l- 
Ing  him  to  throw  up  his  haiida.  Dr 
lioorn.-r  gave  another  glance  and 
nmilPd.  thinking  that  some  one  was 
trying  to  play   a  Joke   on   him.  , 

No   April    Fool   Joke.  ,   .   „  ■ 

"Hands    up    and      be      darned    QU'^K- 
said    the    man.      "This    Is   no   April   Fool 
Joke."    and    th.-    request    waa    promptl> 
compiled  with.  .^      „  ^  t^   ^^ 

H..  then  ordered  Dr.  Roerner  to  go 
to  th.!  safe  and  op.-n  it  whirh  wa« 
also  quickly  done.  In  the  safe  waa 
$i::6  in  goll  which  Mrs  Ilot^rm-r  was 
saving  toward  a  new  automobile.  »ho 
iiftd  induced  her  husband  to  Put  all 
void  dI ices  received  into  the  automo- 
bile S\md.  only  yesterday  »»"r">"8 
pi  «oe.ner  and  Mrs.  Boerner  h»4  de- 
cK^iff  that  It  WHS  n.-arly  time  to  put 
tluTinoney  in  the  bank  and  l»te«do4 
to  do  thiit  the  first  of  next  week.  \\  hen 
the  bandit  saw  the  money  ]'^  K'*S. 
it  quickly  and  backed  out  of  the  off  ice 
keeping  the  dentist  covered  with  his 
revolver  all   of  the   time. 

Thief    Is    Hecognlsed. 

Dr  Boerner  Immediately  notified  the 
nolic'e.  The  robbers  evidently  at  once 
went  to  Roach  Hrothers'  livery  barn 
where  one  of  them  entered  the  office^ 
Sitting   in   the   office   swapping   stor'es 

of  county  commissioner  In  the  Fifth 
district.  The  young  man  was  born  in 
West   I)uluth   twenty-six    .vears   ago. 

Mr.  Rriggs  has  been  employed  dur- 
ing the  last  eight  years  on  the  range 
and  recently  has  been  connected  with 
the    Virginia    &    Rainy    Lake    company 



By  comin.g  to  us  you  not  only  save  one-half  the  usual  charge,  but  you  get  a 
10-year  guarantee  that  the  work  will  be  satisfactory.  Our  plan  of  filling,  ex- 
tracting and  crowning  teeth  has  built  up  the  largest  dental  business  in  Duluth. 
Don't  wait ;  come  now  and  have  us  estimate  your   work.     Examination 

and  advice  free.  15,000  pleased  patients  will  testify  as 

to  our  reliability.  We  give  you  absolutely  high- 

Igrade  dentistry  at  a  saving  of  more  than  half. 


Remember  the  number;  be  sure  you  find  our  office.    It's  the  largest  in  Duluth. 

GOLD  CROWNS  SF'  "-*•"?  $3.00 
Silver  Fillings  k.?'j;".:.'.,'k.':""  50c 
Whalebone  Plates  liS^-."»  $5.00 


We    Specialise   In    Gold    Inlays,   Gold   and    Alttntlnnm    Plates 




Melrose  1887.. 

Open  from  8:30  a.  m.  to  6  p.  m.     Sundays,  10  U»  1. 

Grand  459. 

"fiDwXKD  D.   BRIGGS. 


Duluth  "Drys"  Claim  They 

Will  *^Go  Through 

With  It." 

•*W«  aro  RoinK  through  with  tha 
local  option  election  no  matter  how 
the  rosult  Is  In  Superior,"  »a»d  Wat- 
son   S.    Monro    today. 

Mr.  Mooro  is  a  member  of  the  «teor- 
Inff  committer  appointed  by  the  "dry»" 
who  wlsli  to  have  an  elertlon  held  her© 
on  Jun»!  19  and  hn  denied  thU  morn- 
Ins   that    the    result   In   Superior   would 

have  any   Inflnencf*  either  way. 

It  Is  understood,  however,  that  the 
original  Idea  whb  to  Influence  the  vote 
in  Superior  next  Tut-sday.  where  local 
option  will  b©  voted  on;  for,  It  wao 
claimed,  every  argument  ha»  been  *n- 
awered  aatlufactorllv  by  the  "drya"  ex- 
cept tlie  faet  that  I)uluth  will  Btlll  be 
"wet."  To  meet  this  argument  the 
local  option  propaganda  was  broached 
h»rc;  but  now  the  dry  forces  claim 
that  It  has  developed  Into  more  than 
an  effort  to  Influence  the  vote  In  Su- 
perior, for  thoy  aru  "going  through 
with   It."  . 

Others  Interested  do  not  believe  that 
they  will.  It  Is  proposed  to  hold  the 
Duluth  local  option  election  on  June 
19,  to  save  election  expense,  for  on  that 
day  the  state  primaries  will  be  hold. 
It  Is  expected  that  It  will  take  much 
of  the  Intermediate  time  to  get  a  suf- 
ficient number  of  names  on  the  Initia- 
tory petition.  The  required  number 
is    2,666. 

in  audltlAjf  Its  land  bot»1ts.  While  Mr. 
Brlggii  dtif^  not  Injend  filing  until 
after  May*'**,  ho  pr.i|K>«f3  to  begin  hla 
campaign    *t    once. 

Mr.  Rt-ffT^  anya  his  platform  will  be 
busineM*  efficiency,  permanent  concrete 
road    constiuctttm    and    equalization    in 

taxation.  ,        .      .,,   m   m       »w 

Five  men  have  already  filed  for  the 
offhe  In  Ihla  dlhirU:t.  Theg  eare  W.  A. 
Pond.  Jamc'g  A.  Webber,  John  Seymour, 
Joseph  Beck*  and  Al  Overton  Charles 
KauppI,  prestent  commlsaloner.  and 
three  or  four  otberik  **U  al«o  file  for 
the    office. 


The  Zenith  bowling  team  won  two 
out  of  three  games  from  the  Glass 
Blpok  team  last  evening  on  the  Zenith 
alleys.  Wolganot  got  the  high  score 
of    242.      Score: 

OlMB  Bloek. 

Wolganot    189     127 

peppe    128     134 

Hagcn     ..101     160 

Skjestad     lt>l      18" 

Liind     ..•«....»•»• '138 

Totals     ....V.....705 

I  J    Leldenger 170 

]  j'     Walsh     168 

D.    leldenger    ;....199 

R.    Sullivan     120 

J.    Schmass    ........ITS 

The  greatest  and  most  startling  piano 
sale  ever  held  In  Duluth  will  start  soon. 
Now    pianos,     $»4.   Watch  dally   papers. 



Jf  you  are  sick  and  would  like  to  get  out  of  sickness,  disease  and 
weakness.  It  will  pay  you  to  get  uomething  better  than  treatments. 
You  want  tho  best — the  best  Is  not  too  good  for  you  If  ^>t  con- 
cern.s  health  Wo  wUl  not  merely  treat  you,  but  WE  WILL  ClTllJbi 
YOi;,  that  Is  more  than  treating,  that  Is  to  make  you  STllONC*, 
hi:  VLTIIY,  VlCiOKOl'S.  We  can  cure  you  bo  that  you  will  receive 
new  vitality.  We  get  at  the  root  of  your  troubles.  We  have  th^ 
m(>nns  and  knowledge  to  do  it. 


Wo  will  give  you  treatment 
that  will  In  a  few  days  cure  all 
rash,  sores  and  every  sign  and 
Bymptom.  Our  treatment  gets 
the  poison  out  of  the  system  In-  of  driving  It  In  like  other 
treatments.  Wo  cure  blood  poison 
and  .skin  diseases  so  they  cannot 
come   back. 

VAIIUOSK     E\L  VII<;F.H1':>'T, 

L.1KG  vr.iNs. 

Our  treatment  is  what  you 
should  have  and  what  you  will 
have  to  have  to  bte  cured  right. 
Only  a  few  visits  are  required. 
We  do  no  cutting  and  you  suffer 
no  pain  nor  trouble.  All  signs 
disappear  In  a  few  day. 

Wo    have     spent     much     money 
for  our  office  equipment,  library,' 
X-Itav    muehlties. 

NFiivois  Tnorni.ia. 

Our  combined  treatment  for 
these  troubles — common  among 
men — men  who  have  become 
weak  and  worn  out,  who  hav» 
caused  It  by  negligence,  dl.'islpa- 
tlon   and   excesses.   Is  remarkably 

food.  No  one  believes  how  qulck- 
y  It  benefits  until  they  have  tak- 
en   It.      It    overcome.s    weakness, 
-nervousness,    pain    In     the    back, 
lack    of     energy,     ambition     and 

strength — it's  Just  the  treatment 
we  have  found  so  effective  In 
trentliiff  such  weakneasi's  of  men. 
are  scientifically  cured  by  us. 
Our  methods  immediately  benefit 


Medicines  you  from 
the  drug  store  will  only  relieve 
you  temporarily.  If  your  stom- 
ach has  troubled  you  longer  than 
two  nM>nths, '  that  is  proof  that 
the  causes  are  deep-seated.  The 
glands  of  the  stomach  secrete 
hydrochloric  acid  and  other  con- 
stituents necessary  for  digestion. 
This  cannot  be  secreted  when 
the  stomach  is  sick.  This  condi- 
tion gradually  prepares  you  for 
other  troubles  of  the  bowels  and 
intestines.  You  can  avoid  all 
woe.s  of  pain  and  misery  If  you 
come  to  us,  for  we  have  cured 
thousands  of   these  eases. 

pi,iv:e}  cc^sultatiow. 

Meji  out  of  town  may  write  for 
symptom  blank  if  they  cannot 

Hours — 9  to  6;  Sundays,  10  to  I. 

No.  1  West  Superior  Street, 

Wednesday  and  Saturday  open 
to  8  p.  m. 






Entertain  for  Bride. 

f;!ri'"i>.lLT%ri'1.1;L'V^o'„fo?rSr,';'e'r';  j  ZENITH  BOWLERS 

for    the   livery    firm.     The    younger   of  -*...-   ...-...«. 

the  two  men  entered  the  office  and 
waa  evidently  surprised  to  see  so  many 
there.  He  ordered  them  to  hold  up 
their  hands  and  be  quick  about  it. 
Then  he  told  them  to  'shell  out  but 
eac\  pleaded  being  "broke"  Shanks 
and  Dass  both  recognized  the  thief  as 
a  West  Duluth  boy  with  whom  they 
had    gone    to    school. 

.'Shanks  had  about  %9  on  his  person 
at  the  time  but  offered  the  highway- 
man a  chance  to  search.  "1  guess  I 
won't  take  any  chances  with  you  fel- 
lows," he  said.  "Don't  you  dare  say 
anything  about  this."  he  said  as  he 
went    out    of    the   office. 

Told   to  "Beat  It." 

While  this  robber  waa  In  the  of- 
fice. Harry  Rice,  another  driver  for 
the  firm  came  up  from  the  rear  of  the 
stable,  having  been  attracted  to  the 
spot  by  the  man  waiting  outside.  This 
man  waa  the  accomplice.  He  pointed 
the  gun  into  Rice's  face  and  told  him 
to  "beat  It"  back  to  the  stable.  Klca 
"beat  It"  and  went  through  to  Cen- 
tral avenue  on  the  run  for  a  police- 
man. • 

The  holdup  men  then  went  south  on 
Fifty-fourth  avenue  and  evidently  cut 
across  to  Fifty-second  and  then  to 
Mr.  Frost's  store.  Here  one  of  them 
entered  while  the  other  stood  on  watch 
outside.  In  response  to  Mr.  Frost's  In- 
quiry what  he  wanted  ho  was  told  to 
throw  up  his  hands  and  "come  across" 
with    the    money    In    the    cash    register. 

In  the  store  at  the  time  were  T.  O. 
Thompson  and  his  two  small  children, 
S20  North  Fifty-second  avenue;  William 
Anderson,  a  clerk  In  the  West  Duluth 
Mercantile  company;  John  Carlson,  910 
North  Fifty-third  avenue,  and  John 
Carlson.  2521  We.<»t  Second  street,  be- 
sides two  small  boys.  Every  one  In 
the  place  including  the  children  was 
compelled  to  throw  up  his  hands  and 
then  allowed  to  lower  one  arm  while 
he  got  out  his  money.  Only  two  of 
the  men  In  tho  place  besides  the 
proprietor  had  any  cash,  and  this  waa 
ordered   laid    on    the  showcase. 

The  highwaymen  then  ran  down 
Fifty-seroni  avenue  towards  the  rnll- 
road  and  It  was  about  five  minutes 
later  that  Patrolman  Oscar  Peterson 
wai*  on   their  trail.    This   he    loet    Out 



220   - 

.837   702   863—2,408 

Misses  Lillian  and  Lvelyn  Risen. 
6321  Medina  street,  entertained  v\  ed- 
nesday  evening  In  honor  of  Miss  Hilda 
Wlckman.  whose  wedding  to  J.  Oustaf 
Johnson  will  take  place  on  April  13. 
Games  ahd  .  mib*lc  featured  tho  enter- 
tainment. The  rolor  scheme  was  red 
and  white.  -The  color  scheme  was  red 
and  white.  The  guests  were:  Mesdames 
Albert  Larson.  Anna  BJork,  George  P. 
Miller  S.  Risen  and  Esther  Sullivan; 
Misses  Dagwiar -Hali.  Hulda  Peterson, 
Hilda  WlcWiiatl,'  Ellen  Moberg,  Lilza- 
beth  Carls<«i.  3«lth  Oustafson.  Anna 
Ek  Minnie  *fek;  Jmella  Llndvall,  Hulda 
Soderberg,  Llllle  John.son.  Nora  Grindy, 
Hedvlg  Hall.  Marie  Lee.  Esther  John- 
son, Cora  Borgstrom  and  Hlldur  Becks; 
Messrs  J.  Gustave  Johnson,  George  P. 
Miller.  Earl  Hartley,  Ordner  Bundlie, 
Carl  Sundstrom  and  Harry  Llndor. 

Entertains  for  Guest. 

Mrs.  Bert  Wiggins.  4714  West  Sixth 
street,  entertained  at  luncheon  this 
afternoon  In  honor  of  Mrs.  Gust  Sodahl, 
who  recently  arrived  from  New  York. 
The  guests  were  Mrs.  Sodahl.  Mrs.  P. 
Lund    Mrs.  Martin  Holterud.  Mrs.  Gust 

(Jrace  Enockson,;  violin  solo,  "Blue 
Bells  of  Scotland,"  wtth  variations. 
Miss  Pennell,  with  piano  accompanl- 
rent  by  Mrs.  A_  M.  Collins;  selections 
from  James  Whitcomb  Itlley,  Mrs.  Mac- 
Harg;  piano  solo.  Miss  Edna  Toomey: 
reading,  SIvellus  Hances;  vocal  solo, 
"Irish  Love"  (Lion).  Miss  Rosamohd 
Rosatti.  ^ 


The  new  home  of  tho  Bethel  Swedish 
Lutheran  congregation  will  be  situated 
on  the  northwest  corner  of  Ramsey 
street  and  Fifty-third  avenue  west,  j 
Action  to  that  effect  was  taken  last 
evening  at  a  meeting  of  the  building 
committee  held  at  the  office  of  J.  A. 
Forsman,   6409   Ramsey  street. 

The  committee  has  an  option  on  this 
corner.  The  consideration  is  said  to 
bo  $1,900.  The  deal  is  to  be  closed  at 
once,  and  plans  for  the  building  of  the 
church  tills  summer  will  be  immedi- 

The  property  Includes  a  frontage  of 
fifty  feet  on  Ramsey  street  with  a 
depth  of  140  feet  on  Fifty-third  ave- 
nue. The  property  Is  L-shaped  and 
Includes  a  parcel  of  lots  125  feet  deep 
along  the  alley  at  a  width  of  sixty-five 

Wednesday  evening  at  GlUey's  hall, 
322  North  Central  avenue. 

Watch  repairing.  Hurst.  West  Duluth. 

We  don't  expect  to  make  one  cent 
profit  on  this  sale.  We  must  sell  our 
pianos  quickly.  Prices  and  terms  are 
no  object.  Watch  daily  papers  for  the 
greatest  piano  bargains  ever  offered  in 
this  city. 

brought  Into  munlclpri  court  this 
morning  on  a  charge  of  discharging 
firearms  within  the  city  limits.  He 
then  sentenced  him  to  pay  a  fine  of 
»joo   or  serve  eighty-five  days. 

Both  Kytomaki  and  Huhtala  recent- 
ly arrived  in  Duluth  from  the  woods. 
They  lived   at   838    Lako   avenue   south. 

Funeral  arrangements  for  Huhtala 
have  been  delayed  while  authoritiea 
search  for  relatives. 


Twenty-two  room  hotel,  good  location,  well  fiir- 
nlthed,  all  roomt  rented.  $25  transient  paid  in 
rettaurant  bosidet  regulari.  BvRet  tfaing  good 
kutlnesi.  Sickneti  :.3ceMltatei  tal*.  Writ*, 
C  982.   Herald. 




wai»   on    noir    irau.      rnis    ne     ioei     oui    ijuna,    in. a.   .»•'•• -- --.   . 

picked  up  shortly  afterwards  when  the    Ounderson,    Miss    Mamie    Alverson    ana 

men    entered   Mrs.   Siindborg's  store.  At  |  Miss  Mabel   Holterud 

this    store    Lillian    Sundberg.    acred    16, 

was  behind   the  counter  and   two  other 

Hniall  gills  were  with  her.    The  robbir 

fired  one  shot  towards  the  re>ir  of  the 

store  to  Intimidate  the  girls  and   then 

rifled    the    till. 

Both    Men   Knovm. 

Both    men    are   known    to    the   police. 

The  man  who  entered   Roach  Hr»)thers 

livery  was  recognized  as  being  an  ex- 

convlct  aged  20,  who  late  last  fall  was 



Fathers    were    guests    of    honor    last 

evening    at     a    banquet    given    at    the 

Longfellow  school  by  the  Mothers*  club. 

1   »  J   ««        1.      •    ..     1      ..  .   1.  There  were  about  150   guests.     Follow- 

convlct  aged  20,  who  late  last  fall  was    I^l^'Jie  reception  and  supper,  a  musical 

Senulntla'';'"and*'^wh*?,'""''—      iX^*:?  I  Ll^^rlf J^  was  Riven  under  the  auspices 

Kcsler  offered  to  get  a  Job  for.  He  has 
been  living  In  West  Duluth  during 
the  winter  months.  He  is  described  as 
being  five  feet  seven  Incljes  tall, 
Wright  about  160  pounds.  He  has  his 
right  hand  cut  off  at  the  wrist  and 
I  the  ,  police  say  he  will  be  picked  up 
1  within  a  short  time.  The  other  man  Is 
also  an  ex-eonvlct  from  Duluth  of 
whom  the  police  have  a  photo  and 
Bertlllon    neasurements. 

Nissrd  Good   Hani. 

At  the  livery  office  the  robbers 
missed  a  nice  haul.  Both  membcra  of 
the  firm  were  put  at  the  time.  The 
safe  had  been  left  open  and  in  this 
was  tha  sum  of  $300  locked  up  In  a 
safety  box.  The  bandit  had  asked 
about  the  safe  and  noticed  It  partly 
open  but  when  demanding  that  ne  be 
handed  the  money  out  of  it  he  was 
told  to  go  after  It  himself  as  the  me« 
claimed  that  they  had  nothing  to  do 
with  It. 

The  men  aro  believed  to  have  been 
attempting  to  get  out  of  tho  city  late 
last  night.  Brakemen  In  the  Canadian 
Northern  railroad  yards  reported  that 
four  young  fellows  had  been  In  the 
yard  trying  to  board  a  freight  train 
but  had  been  put  off  by  the  train  crew. 

The    other    robbery    took    place    at 

Judre     Bert '  program  wai  given  under  the  auspices 
junire     Mert    ^^    •    ^    m„*i«****    Mnai^ni^     Afti»r    which 

of    the    Matinee    Muslcale,    after    which 
an  hour  was  spent  In  dancing. 

Mrs.  T.  F.  Olsen,  president  of  the 
club  presided,  welcomed  the  guests  and 
announced  the  program,  which  was 
Klven  as  follows:  Readings,  (a)  "Norsk 
Nightingale"  (William  S.  Klrke).  (b) 
"The  Courtship  of  Miles  Standlsh,"  (c) 
"Barefoot  Boy,"  Mrs.  H.  N.  MacHarg; 
vocal  solos,  (ay  "Birthday"  (Wood- 
burn),  (b)  "Tostl's  Good-by"  (Wood- 
burn)  (c)  "An  Open  Secret"  (Wood- 
burn),    (d)    "Absent"    (Metcalfe),     Miss 

Boys*  Club  of  Denfeld  School  Presents 
Popular  Program. 

The  annual  minstrel  show  presented 
bv  the  boy.V  club  of  the  Denfeld  high 
school  last  night  attracted  an  audience 
that  crowded  the  auditorium  to  its  ca- 
pacity. Tho  show  was  a  success  In 
every  way. 

Sketches  and  songs  presented  by 
members  of  tho  club  were  heartily  en- 
cored. The  star  performers  of  the  eve- 
nlng  were  Stanley  Lamb,  Leo  Deutsch, 
John  Centanlna.  Clarence  Johnson, 
Frank  Martin,  RolUn  Clark.  Norman 
McLean  and  Lawrence  Duby. 



Temporary  delay  in  some  of  tho  re- 
pairs of  the  engine  in  the  blooming 
mill  of  the  Duluth  steel  plant  which 
was  recently  wrecked  and  which  has 
been  under  repair,  prevented  the  start- 
ing of  the  machinery  this  morning  at  6 
o'clock  as  expected.  It  may  be  late 
this  afternoon  and  probably  hot  until 
tomorrow  before  the  engine  will  be 
ready   for  operation. 


James  Mitchell,  a  contracting  build- 
er and  carpenter  well  known  in  Duluth 
up  to  the  time  of  his  retirement  from 
active  business  several  years  ago,  died 
at  St.  Luke's  hospital  yesterday.  He 
had  been  ill  for  about  two  years  and 
was  71  vears  of  age. 

Mr.  Mitchell  lived  in  Duluth  for  thir- 
ty-two years.  The  family  residence  is 
at  525  East  Sixth  street.  He  leaves 
two  sons,  a  daughter,  a  brother  and  a 

Farewell  Party. 


433  KtfllbrCmtrgl  Avenue. 

Clothes  iliatK  to  order  —  Dry 
Cleaning.  Pressing,  Repairii^ 

•  '«■ 


Mr.  and  Mrs.  August  Dahl,  4001 
West  Fifth  street,  who  will  leave  next 
week  to  make  their  home  at  Cumber- 
land, Wis.,  were  tendered  a  farewell 
surprise  party  by  their  friends  last 
evening.  Games  and  music  featured 
the  entertainment.  The  guests  were: 
Mesdames  M.  BJorklund,  John  Erick- 
son,  Jensen.  O.  L.  Helstrom.  A.  Carl- 
son. H.  Olson.  C.  Lundqulst,  E.  Torn- 
strom  Mrs.  P.  Peterson,  Misses  Jessie 
Llnsass,  Kffle  Carlson.  Elma  Johnscm, 
Hazel  Peterson,  Jennie  Johnson  and 
Messrs.  Albln  Dahl,  Walter  Widmark 
and  J.  Widmark. 

Boost  for  Extension. 

Members  of  the  West  Duluth  Com- 
mercial club  have  pledged  their  Sup- 
port to  the  members  of  the  New  Du- 
luth Comn.erclal  club  In  their  efforts  to 
get  the  Duluth  Street  Railway  com- 
pany to  extend  Its  lines  to  that  su- 
burb. The  subject  was  the  principal 
topic  of  discussion  at  the  club  meet- 
ing  last    evening. 


Revival  Series  Planned. 

A  series  of  revival  services  will  be 
conducted  for  two  weeks,  beginning 
April  9,  at  the  Bethany  Norwegian 
Danish  M.  E.  church.  Sixty-fifth  avenue 
west  and  Polk  street.  Among  the 
speakers  who  will  assist  Rev.  Eugene 
Nelson  are  Rev.  Edward  Swenson  of 
Superior  and  Rev,  Paul  O.  Haugland  of 
Canby.  Minn.  Special  services  for  chil- 
dren win  be  conducted  on  Monday, 
Wednesday  and  Friday  afternoons. 

West  Duluth  Briefs. 

Mrs  Albert  E  Anderson  of  South 
Range.  Wis.,  is  a  guest  this  week  at 
the  home  of  her  mother-in-law,  Mrs. 
C.  E.  Anderson  of  West  Duluth. 

Frank  H.  Wade  will  leave  tomorrow 
for  North  Dakota  for  a  three  weeks' 
business  trip.  .         ^    «,  _, 

Vlctrolas  and  records  at  Spencera 
Easy   payments  If  desired.  -.«.,- 

West  Duluth  lodge  No.  145,  A,  O.  U. 
^.,  will  hold  a  business  meeting  next 


sister.  The  children  are  Grover  of 
116 Vi  East  Fifth  street;  James  E. 
Mitchell  of  626  East  Sixth  street,  and 
Mrs.  Helen  M.  Barr.  John  Mitchell,  the 
brother,  lives  at  Camas,  Wash.,  and 
Mrs.  L.  Whltnack.  the  sister,  lives  at 
Vancouver,  B.  C. 

Funeral  services  will  be  held  Mon- 
day afternoon  at  2  o'clock  from  Craw- 
ford &  Sons  chapel.  Rev.  R.  Edward 
Sayles  will  officiate,  and  interment  will 
be  at  Forest  Hill  cemetery.  Mr.  Mitch- 
ell was  a  member  of  the  A.  0-  ^-  W. 


Because  he  tried  to  see  how  a  26- 
callber  automatic  revolver  "worked," 
Jacob  Kytomakl,  38,  will  serve  eighty- 
five  days   at   the   county   work   farm. 

When  the  gun  was  discharged  acci- 
dentally, Kytomakl  was  wounded  in 
the  hand  and  his  friend,  John  Huhtala, 
was  fatally  injured.  Huhtala  walked 
around  for  two  hours  with  a  bullet  in 
his  groin  and  then  was  taken  to  St. 
Luke's  hospital,  where  he  died  yester- 


Police  searched  for  Kytomakl  for 
forty-eight  hours  and  he  ended  the 
hunt  himself  when  he  walked  Into  the 
police  station  to  have  his  injured  hand 
cared  for. 

Both  men  agreed  that  the  shooting 
was  purely  accidental  and  that  they 
were  the  best  of  friends.  Huhtala, 
shortly  before  his  death,  exonerated 
his  companion.       „       „         .  , 

Judge  W.  H.  Smallwood  censored 
Kytomakl      aeverely      when      he      waa 

Dr.  Paul  von  de  Schoepp".  proprietor 
of  a  private  sanatorium  In  thl.s  city 
and  founder  of  the  "Von  De  Schoeppe 
Way  to  Health"  will  be  obliged  to  pay 
Miss  Jessie  Dewey  Nlchol.son  of  Omro, 
Wis.,  the  $666  for  which  Ive  signed  a 
promissory  note  more  than  a  year  ago. 

Judge  Cant  In  district  court  yester- 
day afternoon  directed  a  verdict  for 
the  plaintiff  In  the  suit  brought-  by 
Miss  Nicholson  against  Dr.  von  de 

Dr.  von  de  Schoeppe  formerly  con- 
ducted a  sanatorium  at  Antlgo.  Wis. 
He  secured  a  loan  from  the  defendant 
at  that  time  and  later  he  went  Into 
bankruptcy,  listing  the  note  as  one  of 
his  liabilities. 

After  getting  a  fresh  start.  Dr.  von 
de  Schoeppe  notified  Miss  Nicholson 
that  he  was  willing  to  recognize  the 
moral  obligation  to  repay  the  money 
and  gave  her  his  note  for  one  year  at 
8V>  per  cent.  The  note  contained  a 
provision  that  he  might  renew  It  at 
maturity   for  another  year. 

But  when  the  note  matured  last  Sep- 
tember, nothing  had  been  paid  on  it. 
One  month  later,  ive  made  an  offer  to 
renew  It  at  4  per  cent,  but  Miss  Nich- 
olson preferred  to  sue  him.  The  court 
decided  that  Dr.  von  de  Schoeppe  had 
forfeited  his  rights  to  renew  by  not 
attending  to  the  matter  at  th«»  date  of 
maturity.  The  amount  of  the  note 
waa  allowed  to  go  to  judgment. 
♦  — 

We  are  going  to  get  out  of  the  piano 
business.  We  will  devote  all  our  time 
to  the  sale  of  talking  machines.  We 
like  the  talking  machine  business  the 
best.  Watch  daily  papers  for  the  piauo 



The  General  Construction  company 
yesterday  afternoon  In  district  court 
began  suit  against  the  Duluth  Ice  com- 
pany to  recover  $8,616  43.  which  is  al- 
leged to  be  due  on  a  contract  for  tha 
construction  of  an  artificial  ice  plant 
for  the  defendant  company.  The  con- 
tract price  was  $23,437.42.  The  R  3. 
Farrell  company  and  the  Callans-Hop- 
klns  company,  subcontractors,  are  also 
made  co-defendants.  The  litigation  is 
in  the  nature  of  a  mechanics  lien  ac- 

Siclc  sldns 
made  well  by 


No  matter  how  long  you  have 
been  tortured  and  disfigured  by 
itching,  burning,  raw  or  scaly  skin 
humors,  just  put  a  little  of  that 
soothing  Resinol  Ointment  on  the 
sores  and  see  if  the  suflfering  does 
not  stop  right  there!  Healing 
usually  begins  tlxat  very  minute, 
ar.d  the  skin  gets  well  quickly  and 
easily,  unless  the  trouble  is  due  to 
some  serious  internal  disorder. 

Resinol  Ointment  and  Re*inol   Soap  arc 
•old  by  all  drmcgiata. 





«mm  if  ran    III  — I  t,  II I 



^— ^■^W«^'n»«  paaMMVawMH^B    ^^  . 


—  ■'< 







-   --* 







April  1,  1916. 


You  Will  Be 

Right  In  It  For 

the  Style 


if  y<»ii  send  yonr  last  siininier  powns 
to  us  to  he  dry  cleaned.  Dainty 
Mouses  and  elaborate  ^'owns  with 
their  tilniy  and  exquisite  laces  can 
he  made  to  look  like  new.  \Vc  make 
a  specialty  of  this  particular  class  of 
work  and  j^uarantee  each  article  be- 
fore delivery. 

La<lies'  Dressing  Sacques,  Auto- 
niobile  and  Theater  Scarfs,  (doves, 
'{'able  Runners,  Rmbroideries  and 
treasured  pieces  of  fancy  wr>rk  of  all 
kinds  are  handled  with  care  and 
cleaned  to  perfection.  Suits  and 
overcoats  made  to  look  as  if  they 
iiad  just  come  frc»ni  the  tailor. 



French  Dry  Cleaning  Department, 
liuth  I'honcs  42S. 

We  CordiaUy 
Invite  the  Women  of 

Dulutli  and 

Vicinity  to  Visit  Tliis 

New  Store  During 

Style  Weelc 

We  are  ready  and  waiting  for  you 
with  hosts  of  charming  new  things 
in  ^uils,  Coats,  Frocks,  Hats  and 

We  Save  You 

$10.00  to  $12.00  on 

Your  Spring 




One-half  Block  East  of  Lake  Ave. 

Tlie  Enctiantment  of  Spring  Varieties 

Positively  irresistible  is  the  fascination  of  little  vanities  and  accessories 
that  add  the  tinal  touch  of  smartness  to  beautiful  costumes.  None  more 
charming  than  these: 

IIIU'I'LAR  Vi:iLS  with  embroldored  borders  and  all-over  Bcroll  designs;  all  the 
ntw  colors,  variou.s  sizes,  85f  up  to  $2.00. 

VEILING — Latest  Importations,  hexagon  mesh  with  delicate  scroll  designs.  7»r  yd. 

DAI.N'TIKST  OF  XKCKWEAR— Georgette  Crepe,  hand  embroidered  or  finely  hem- 
stitched, others  combined  wUh  lino  laces,  also  many  of  fine  French  organdy,  plain  tai- 
lored or  embroidered;  many  of  these  lovely  creatlon.s  shown  in  coUirs.  You  should  see 
the  sets,  sailor  collars  and  cuffs  to  match;  a  tremendous  assortment,  all  the  way  from 
50c  up   to  $12.00. 

Spanish  Combs    railed    '•CJoy<»s<«a«'*  —  the 

latest    hair    ornament    sensation.      Come    In 
plain   and   rhlnestone,   35c  up   to  $5.76. 

Vai'hette  l*iii*sof«.  Silk  BaK^^  mid  1><*utli«^ 
Ra^'s  in  a  wonderful  range  of  styles  and 

Another  Novelty!  Italian  C'oralinc  Jew- 
elry— liar  Pins.  Chains,  liat  Tins,  Luva- 
lleres,   Brooches,  each.  65c. 

Novelty  Gloves  direct  from  Milan.  Ilalj'. 

Walk-Over  Shoes 

For  Women 

Designed  to  match  the  newest  .spring  and 
Summer  fashions  in  smart  gowns. 



Our  shelves  are  loaded  with  charming 
new  Spring  Shoes  for  the  women  of  I>u- 
luth.  In  the  new  grays,  blacks  and  tans. 
We  extend  to  the  ladles  a  cordial  Invi- 
tation to  visit  this  great  store  during 
style  week.  Our  moderate  prices  will 
appeal  to  you. 

222  West  Firrt  Street. 





Old  Masonic  Temple. 

Modern  dances  Monday  and  Thurs- 
day.    Private  lessons  by 

"The  School  "That  Makes  Good 

Call  Melrose  4618. 


Cxclusiibe  labieg'  bailor 


R  IN 



Will  Be  in  Duluih  for  the  Style  Show  Next  Week 

In  honor  of  her  visit  to  Duluth  during  the  Spring 
Style  Show  week  she  intends  taking  a  shopping  tour 
through  Duluth's  retail  business  district  and  purchase 
her  complete  Easter  outfit.  In  order  to  faciUtate  the 
tour  of  Miss  Martin,  The  Herald  is  arranging  to  have 
its  readers  write  a  short  story  describing  an  imaginary 
shopping  tour  of  Miss  Martin,  playing  in  Duluth  next 
week  in  "Peg  o'  My  Heart."  The  story,  which  should 
be  as  short  as  possible,  should  mention  each  advertiser 
on  the  page  and  tell  Miss  Martin  what  she  can  obtain 
at  each  store  represented  on  this  page. 

Hrst  Prize,  FOUR  BOX  SEATS 


2nd,  3rd,  4th,  5th,  6th,  7th,  8th,  9th,  10th -2 

nth,  12th,  13th,  14th,  15th,  16th,  17th,  18th,  I9th,20th 


Write  plainly  on  one  side  of  paper  only  and  send  your  story 
with  name  and  address  to  Herald  office  not  later  than  Monday, 
April  3,  at  5  p.  m.  Address  Advertising  Story  Editor,  Duluth 
Herald.  Names  of  successful  ones  will  be  in  Tuesday's  Her- 
ald and  tickets  will  be  mailed  to  them. 

Miss  Florence  Martin  Will  Appear  All  Next 
Wesk  at  the  Lyceum  in  ''Peg  o'  My  Heart."  \  I 

Grand  lOlS-A 




Loretta  Brouilette. 


'??g  0'  My  Heart"  50c 
Glass  Block 

Everything  New  and  Exclusive 
Now  Ready  for  Your  Inspection 


— *— 



Exquisite  Spring  Attire 

Suits,  Coals,  Dresses 


A  wait  Your  Inspection  at 


21  and  23  WEST  SUPERIOR  STREET. 

The  Toben  Markets 

121  East  Superior  St. 

Hunter's  Park. 

Lester  Park. 



Thirty  kiiuls  of  imported   and   domestic   sausage.    We   roast 
meats  of  all  kinds  on  orders — large  parties  a  specialty. 

Open  an  account  with  us  and  get  in  line  for  all  of  the 

good  things  to  eat. 


New  Method 

Genuine  painless 

dentistry  at  the  lowest 

possible  prices. 

25  West  Superior  St. 

Over  Bon  Ton  Bakery. 




and  tlieir  value  are 
stiown  by  ttiis  cut. 

They  give  a  wide  angle  of  vision, 
correctly  refract  all  the  light  and  do 
not  touch  the  eye  lashes.  We  grind 
the^e  lenses  in  our  own  shop. 

29  West  Superior  Street 

Cut  Flowers! 

of  the  very  best  quality  are  always  to  be  had  at 
the  Alpha  Florist.  We  offer  as  specials  for  style 
show  week : 

Killarney  Roses     \  Richmond  Roses 

(Pink  ami  While)  Ver  «loz-  i  (Red)  Per  doien,  $1.50 
en,    75c.    $1.00    and    $1.50.    I   and  $2.00. 



American  Beaut's      Sunburst  Roses         Tulips 

Per  doz..  $1.00,  $1.50,  $2.00 
and  $3.00. 

Russell  Roses 

$1.50  and   $2.00. 

Ophelia  Roses 

(Pink)    $1.50  and  $2.00. 

(Yellow)   Per  dozen,  $1.50 
and  $2.00. 


Per  dozen,   75c  and  $1.00. 


Per  dozen,  76o. 

(Red.     Pink     and    White) 
Pit  dozen,  75e. 

Sweet  Peas 

IVr  bunch,  50c  and  75o. 

Single  Violets 

Per  bunch,  50c  and  75c. 

All   Varieties   of   Potted   Plants    7.'5o.  $1.00  and  $1.50. 


Orders  Delivered  Promptly.  131  WEST  SVPERIOR  STREET. 

Telephones — Melrose  1356  end  19.6;  Grand  162o. 

ROOM  111 

Soicond  Ave.  W.  and 

Superior  Street, 



Chas.  Kolarik,  Proprietor. 

Phon©— Melrose  1349. 

We  Are  Now  Ready  to  Take 
Your  Easter  Orders 

Getting  your  order  in  early  will  .insure  you  against  disappointing  delays. 
We  guarantee  to  give  you  perfect  satisfaction  as  to  fit  and  workmanship,  or 
w£  stand  ready  to  pay  for  your  material. 

Suits  to 





Buy  your  material  from  your  home  stores  or  wherever  you  may  wish. 
Stores  are  now  showing  all  the  new  fabrics  for  Spring,  in  both  silks  and 

•trwBmefUM.  mum'tf 



April  1,  1916. 







"PEG  0'  MY  HEARr' 

Popular  Irish  Comedy  Dra- 
ma Will  Open  Week's 

"r'H  <>  My  H-nii."  which  Is  claimed 
to  hit  v.-  jilvt-n  Jiiy  lo  more  play-Roers 
In  thr^  la«t  Ihref  years  than  nuy  other 
theaitl.  h1  ofrerlng.  Is  aiinounctd  for  Its 
fm-w-il  appeaianco  under  lh<-  direc- 
tion '»(  nllver  M<m«>soo.  It  will  rotiie  to 
th-  I...:.iim  ihf.-itr  toinoirow  after- 
nouii  V.-r  a  wet- k  ^  entjayomt-nt  with  niailiiets  un  Woiitu-MlHy  and 
B«t  ui-<iiiy.  - 

•)'.»;  .»•  My  H«iirt"  wan  written  for 
thuii  who  llkf  a  !«\\eet,  t.nUt  r  comedy, 
full  ut  luughtti  uiul  l«;rtiH.  with  a  nat- 
utai  h.ii.lnu  ill  It.  There  l«  a  con- 
BlaT^iit  .1.111' ni  of  frtshiic»»»  In  her  na- 
tuiM  iliHi  kcf'pb  the  audience  »ui  prlued 
and  liiff-rest.  d.  and  !•»  t'lorenco  JIurtln. 
Ollv.  1  Murna^o  has  chosen  a  talented 
youiiK  ii.treBf  for  Iho  title  rol<-.  The 
at'.;v  lells  of  "I'ttf  OConntdl."  iho 
dfttJ^hi.r  of  an  Inah-Anierlcun,  who 
fltj.'il  her  to  EnK'""d  lo  vl»ll  her  unol©. 
This  uncle  dies  while  she  Is  on  the 
■!*•«>  (iimI  leaveH  a  will  that  Ih  a  guldo- 
porfi  to  h«fr  future.  The  dead  nmn 
r<»u^''M  ><  thou^^alld  pounds  a  year  to 
be  1.  »ld  t()  h»'r  arLilocralio  aunt,  pro- 
Vide!  she  will  He.-  to  Pe^'s  uj>-hrlnK- 
Ing  it.-.Htisr  h<r  hank  has  Just  tailed, 
Uh"   ..iiis.-nts   to  this   clause   In    th'.-   will, 

?.nJ  molves  IVb  Into  tho  of  her 
Uut  it  is  from  the  njoment  Ptn,  with 
A  fiaytd  batf  umur  one  arm  and  a 
9tiU  more  frayed  moiiKrel  under  the 
Other  iim,  entfrt*  the  scene  that  the 
reil  play  beKlti*'-  yho  has  a  lovely 
br  'Kue.  a  lt>t  of  common  Bense.  and  an 
uncoaiii'in  amounl  of  gunlnt  Irixh  wit. 
I»«s  hHs  a  frouhlesonic  llm»i  of  it  from 
th-  influent  of  her  .-ntrance,  for  she 
ba>«  >•  M.itutal  unfettered  soul  arul  Is 
mad"  lo  live  up  to  all  sorts  of  so«lal 
rules,  alii.ut  whleh  xhe  knows  nothing. 
In'dd-iilHlly,  PeK  keeps  the  diiUKhter 
Ot  the  house  from  elopluK  with  a  mar- 
ried man.  while  she  hei-uelf  runs  away 
trlih  the  heart  of  Jerry,  who  turns  out 
In   th-   >Mid   to  b»-  a   baronet. 

Tht*     supporting     cast     Includes    York 

fr-ikine,  Mndelino  E'Strani?e.  John 
parson.  Lillian  Kembl»  Cooper  and 
led    I..  Tlden. 

Lyceum  Notes. 

Ont»  of  thp  biKK'^st.  and  brlRht- 
•■i  mush  al  extravaganzas  of  the  «ea- 
••XI  Is  promised  for  the  I.,yceum  for 
four  .1.IV.S  April  ;«.  10,  H  and  12.  when 
J#.  U  Kfids  "He.ord  breakers,"  will 
fn.«k.*  their  first  appearance  this  sea^* 
aon  This  attra.  tlon  has  drawn 
or-'wdeil  hou8f>»  wherever  It  ha.t  been 
a^Mi.  The  east  contain*  the  names  ot 
tilU  Iteld  Crllb.-rt,  Nat  YounR,  Babe 
Im»  i:ellf>.  Lillian  LflppmRn,  Harry 
Ri-'hndson.  I'.scher  Sisters.  .  Pob 
Stcinziiinn  and  A.  Honham  P.ell.  The 
first  part  Is  etUltled  "HHto  Frisco." 
and  til"  second  part  Is  cnlltd  "The 
Un  l.»rworId."  The  chonis  Is  com- 
posed of  thirty  and  Is  noted  for  Its 
or>stu«i«s.  A  large  amount  of  scenery 
Is  e^rrl'-d  with  m;iny  new  and  novel 
llKht  eff.ets.  and  will  be  shi.wn  for 
th-  rtrst  time  with  this  company. 
.  •       •       • 

F"w  drnm.^tir  offerlnRS  in  r.^oont 
j»*>«r-»  h.ive  achlevf-d  tho  local  vo>fue 
thtti  was  the  ftiriune  of  (Juy  Hates 
Po-ir  in  Richard  Walton  Tully'a  ro- 
niaiitl'  play  of  nid-l'ersia,  "ntnar.  the 
Te!it  m;il<er."  A rr.i n t;emcn ts  havr  been 
mad  •  whereby  Mr.  I'ost  will  return  to 
th'»  Lyceum  theater  for  three  days 
Oommeiiejnjf  Thursday,  April  27,  with 
M  matinee  on  Saturday.  "Orjuir,  the 
Tejit  maker"  lias  proved  to  be  one  of 
th-"  in-'st  potent  liramatlc  «)ffprlnif.^  of 
reo   tit    ye;irs,    and     It     Is    expected     to 

Which  Will  Open  a  Week's  Engagement  at  the  Lyceum  Sunday  Afternoon. 

more  than  duplicate  Its  former  stic- 
cess  on  Its  reapp-arance  here.  The 
universal  app<ml  of  Mr.  Tully's  ro- 
mance strikes  a  responsive  chord  In 
tho  breast  of  every  theatergroer,  who 
loves  swift,  thrllllner  action,  tender  I 
love-passages  and  inannlrtcent  spec- 
ta<le.  for  "Omar,  the  T'lilmuker"  Is  a] 
clever  commlngllntf  of  all  these  ele- 

•       •       « 

In  these  times  of  war,  the  natural 
demand  In  the  recreation  tleld  Is  for 
aoniethlng  amusing.  "It  I'ays  to  Ad- 
vertise," which  Cohan  and  Harris 
will  present  at  the  Lyceum  theater 
Sunday,  April  IS,  for  four  nights, 
fully  meets  this  demand,  for  It  Is  cer- 
tainly amusing;,  and  more  than  that — 
it  is  oxceedlnBly  funny.  While  It  Is  a 
bu.'iinesa  play  and  therefore  appeals 
stron»{ly  to  the  men,  the  plot  Is  also 
roiaantlo  enoujch  to  win  the  en- 
thiislasm  of  \.h<^  feminine  portion  of 
the  audience.  The  farce  -is  by  Hid 
Cooper  Megrxie  and  Walter  Hackett. 
Rodney  Martin,  a  rich  man's  .«<on,  who 
has  been  tho  despair  of  his  father  be- 
cause of  his  dl.^incllnation  to  entei 
business  life.  Is  n-rsuaded  tlirousli 
love  for  his  fathers  pretty  stt'nojjra- 
pher  to  enter  a  business  campaign, 
after  his  father  has  disinherited  him, 
because  of  his  desire  to  marry  the 
(Tirl.  Advertising  Is  the  njeans  used  to 
foist  a  conipetln<  soap  upon  tlie  nuir- 
ket  to  the  detriment  of  the  fatlier's 
busines.s.  This  forms  the  skelj^jou  of 
the   play,    but   it   Is  quite   Impossible   lo 

give  any  synopsis  that  will  adequately 
express  the  liunior  of  the  situations 
during  the  time  the  young  man  and 
his  sweetheart  are  working  out  the 
scheme  for  getting  the  belter  of  the 
father  and  bringing  about  his  con- 
version. He  finally  learns  that  it  pays 
to  advertise,  and  Incidentally  Is 
obliged  to  buy  out  the  new  company 
at  a  princtly  figure.  It  Is  one  of  those 
plays  that  cannot  be  described  but 
must  be  seen  to  be  appreciated. 
•       •       * 

T,ee  ■Wilson  Dodd,  the  young  play- 
wright who  wrote  "His  Majesty  Bun- 
ker Hean,"  which  will  be  seen  here  at 
the  Lyceum  theater  on  Monday,  Tues- 
day and  Tuesday  matinee.  May  29  and 
80 — h.ns  had  several  successes  to  his 
credit,  the  most  recent  one  being 
"Speed,"  which  ran  several  weeks  at 
the  Comedy  theater,  Now  York.  He 
has  made  his  new  play  from  the  novel 
of  the  same  name  by  Harry  l.,eon  Wil- 
son, which  was  published  as  a  serial  in 
the  SaVU'day  Kvenlng  Post.  Taylor 
Holmes  will  plsy  the  leading  charac- 
ter of  Bunker  liean.  Joseph  Brooks, 
the  pn^ducer,  has  assembled  a  capable 
supporting  cimipany  which  Includes, 
besides  Mr.  Holmes,  Charles  Abbe, 
PMorence  Shirley,  Uobert  Kelly,  .Tack 
Devcreaux,  Lillian  I^wronce,  Walter 
M.  Sherwin,  Marlon  Kerby,  Clara 
Louise  Moores,  Harry  C.  Power,  Hor- 
ace Mitchell,  drace  Peters,  John 
Hogan,  Bel  ford  Forrest,  Annette 
W«slbay  and   Oeorge   C. 

Thfs  dellKhtful  American  comedy 
comes  to  Duluth  fresh  from  a  triumph- 
ant six  months  run  at  the  Cort  thea- 
ter, Chicago.  Mr.  Holmes  and  every 
member  of  the  oroginal  cast  will  be 
seen   In   the   performance   here. 



^ona     Owen     of    Triangle- Fine     Arts, 
I       Now   In  "Martha's  Vindication." 
At  the   Rex. 

Miss  Edna  Mayo  as  Mary  Page  at 
the  Sunbeam  Every  Wednesday  and 




11  a.m. 


11  p.m. 


World's  Funniest  Fun<>t(>r 

Sen.  Francis  Murphy 

•<  luilrtimn  of  tho  roirmrittt-y' 


In  Thctr  iiU    WttCWSff 

tomody  Hit         ■    ■^■■•l* 


S4»nffs,  Talk  and 


Jumping  Jacks  and   Bunrol 



Clliill/A  Cim  0  PA     Japanese  Prima  Donna  and 
oUmllVU  OHrl  &  UU.     Her  Oancmg  Geisha  Girls 

3  Anderson  Sisters— May  &  Addis— Pauline  Saxon 

Photo  Drama  ^M  ■  | ^ Mjf  ^      Three  Stirring  Reels 
Features     n  W  w  W  w  Wm.  Humphrey  &  Star  Cast 


Japanese  Prima  Donna  Will 

Head  Next  Week's 


The  larKe  crowds  that  liave  seen  the 
current  show  at  the  GraJid  have  Klven 
both  vaudeville  and  pictures  a  hearty 

"Senator"  Francis  Murphy,  a  Oerman 
comedian,  appears  In  a  rather  unusual 
role — that  of  a  .stump  speaker.  But 
the  "senator"  apparently  Is  at  home  In 
burlesquing  politiciil  diticuaslons  from 
the  stump,  and  ho  is  eroeted  with 
rounda  of  applause. 

Haney  and  Lannj  and  a  piano  offer  a 
progiam  of  eccentric  piano  playing  and 
danclnpr  that  Is  Fomewhat  out  of  the 
ordinary.  The  young  wonian  plays 
well,  and  her  partner  Is  clever  with  his 

The  CarroU-Plerlott  company  In  a 
comedy  sketch,  "I  Died,"  corral  a  lot  of 
lauKhs   by  their  clever 

liose  and  Kills  malte  a  specialty  of 
barrel  Jumping.  Some  of  tlieir  stunts 
appear  extremely  hazardous. 

"The  Intruder."  a  two-reel  subject 
and  a  sequel  to  "The   Edge   of  Things." 

lea<l.s  the  photoplay  attractions.  Rich- 
ard Travers.  Marguerite  Clayton  and 
Ernest  Maupln  »re  featured  In  "Ophe- 
lla."  The  Sell(r-Trlbune  News  shows 
many  prominent  current  news  events. 
Including  some  Interesting  views  taken 
along  the  Mexican   border. 

Monday  tho  show  will  change,  and  a 
new  bill  of  vaudeville  and  photoplays 
will  be  shown  for  three  days.  The 
show  has  many  bright  features  and  Is 
expected  lo  prove  popular  with  Grand 
patrons.  ,  ,      .„ 

One  of  the  most  popular  Tcudevllle 
acts  on  the  road  is  that  of  the  Jap- 
anese prima  donna  who  recently  ap- 
peared at  the  Imperial  theater,  Toklo, 
.lapan,  Sumiko  Son.  who  Is  assisted  by 
danchiJ:  Uel«lfia  girls.  This  act  will 
feature    the    tit»X    half    of    next    week's 

show.  .,^    \. 

Amonier  the  other  acts  are  the  three 
And>rf>on  Slates,  who  will  present  a 
musical  an*  "'dancing  act  of  ununual 
cleverness.  Mary  and  HOos  In  a  song, 
dance  and  comedy  turn,  and  Pauline 
Saxon,  an  atttaotlve  vaudeville  enter- 
tainer,   comprt'le  the   vaudeville  bill. 

The  photoplay  program  will  be  head- 
ed by  "««."  a  three-reel  feature 
rtlm  scarring  Ri*;hiu-d  Travers  and  a 
star  oast. 


Noted   Star  Will  Be   Fea- 
tured in  "The  Blindness 
of  Love." 

"The  Blindness  of  Love,"  a  flve-part 
Metro  wonder  play  produced  by  Rolfe 
Photoplays.  Inc..  with  Julius  Steger, 
the  dramatic  artist,  In  the  stellar  role, 
will  be  the  next  production  shown  at 
the  Zelda  theater  for  three  days,  be- 
ginning tomorrow.  There  is  a  strong 
supporting  cast  in  thU  production,  in- 
cluding Grace  Valentine  and  George 
Le  Guere.  who  are  featured  with  the 

Ml.i^s  Valentin©  is  practically  a  new- 
comer to  motion  piclures,  but  in  the 
few  .Hhort  months  that  she  has  been 
appearing  upon  the  screen  she  has 
achieved  no  little  Huxcess.  Before  ap- 
pearing under  Metro  auspices.  Miss 
Valentine  was  seen  In  but  "one  other 
picture.  In  thl^  production  she  was 
starred.  Her  work  attracted  the  at- 
tention of  Metro  producers  and  Miss 
Valentine  was  engaged  for  a  prominent 
part  in  "Black  t^ear."  In  which  <3raco 
Elllston  was  starred.  She  played  the 
role  of  "Eve"  In  the  Harden  of  Eden 
scene  In  "Man  and  His  Soul."  with 
Francis  X.  Bunhman  and  Beverly 
Bayne.  Th^-n  came  "The  Blindness  of 
Love"  and  big  tilings  are  now  prom- 
ised for  this  ambitious  young  actress 
Before  going  Into  motion  pictures,  MIs.s 
Valentine  was  £.;alured  with  the  Oliver 
Morosco  Stock  compkny  In  Los  Ange- 

Others  In  the  notable  cast  of  "The 
Blindness  of  Love".  Include  Walter 
Hitchcock    and    Edgjir     L.      Davenport. 

t>c!p  Marpliy 







wi^        '  ^^^^^^^^^^^L 

K                   « 


K    ^ 






^C.<•■,  ■  ■  /■.-.    v-« 
— -.-      O.W^ 

Marshall.  Seena  Owen.  William  Hinck- 
ley and  others.  It  will  recall  the  play. 
"Let  Katy  Do  It."  and  It  is  expected 
to  »core  as  well.  The  picture  will  con- 
tinue until  Tuesday,  when  Frank  Mills 
will  be  seen  in  "The  Moral  Fabric.*' 
From  Tuesday  until  Friday  two  Key- 
atone  comedies  will  add  to  the  pleasurs 
of  Rex  patrons.  Friday  and  Saturday 
of  the  coming  week  John  Barrymora 
will  hold  forth  In  his  "The  Lost  Bride- 
groom." a  Famous  Players'  offering. 
In  this  Barryinore  takes  the  role  o< 
a  crook  for  the  first  time  since  h« 
went  on  the  stage.  PIctographs  will 
also  be  seen  on  the  last  two  days  of 
the  week. 


Will  Close   Next  Week's    Bill  at  the 

The  week  ends  at  the  Lyric  with 
Pauline  Frederick  In  her  return  en- 
gagement of  "Belle  Donna"  today  and 
tonight.  There  is  one  thing  very  re- 
assuring and  satisfying  about  the  re- 
turn engagement  of  a  motion  plctur* 
play — there  Is  never  any  change  In  tha 
star  or  supporting  cast.  One  see8  the 
identical  persons  that  were  present  be- 
fore. There  Is  no  possible  change  In 
scenes  or  any  of  the  tense  moment* 
of   the   picture. 

The  new  week's  bill  at  the  Lyrlo, 
beginning  tomorrow  with  William  Far- 
num  In  Hall  Calne's  "The  Bondman," 
is  a  strong  offering  for  the  seven  day* 
to  follow  Mr.  Farnum.  who  has  a  fol- 
lowing    throughout    the    country,    will 


two  well-known  leading  men;  Maud 
Hill,  a  promising  young  dramatic  ar- 
tist; Charles  F.  Gotthold  and  Harry 
Neville.  Besides  the  principals  there 
are  scenes  where  several  hundred  per- 
sons appear.  Most  of  the  scenes  were 
photographed  in  Georgia  and  Florida 
and  many  beautiful  pictures  were  ob- 

Mr.  Steger  has  a  role  peculiarly  fit- 
ted for  his  talents,  and  he  has  never 
been  seen  to  better  advantage  on 
either  the  stage  or  screen.  He  has 
;  the  part  of  a  thrifty  old  German,  who 
>  hat<  amassed  a  fortune  by  manufactur- 
ing plano.-^.  but  whose  fortune  Is  swept 
awav  bv  a  worthless  son,  to  whom  he 
is  blindly  devoted.  The  old  man  then 
becomes  an  Itlneiant  piano  tuner  and 
an  object  of  charity  until  his  son  re- 
forms, makes  good  and  rescues  his 
father  from  ^he  depths  to  which  fate 
has  driven  him.  There  Is  a  pretty  ro- 
mance  woven   through   the   story. 

Frank  Daniels,  the  comic  opera  star. 

I  will   be  the  attraction  tonight. 

Mr.    Daniels   will   be   seen    in    two   of- 

!  ferlngs,  "What  Happened  to  Father,"  a 

}  flve-part    mlrth-compelllng   play,    and  a 

one-reel    comedy,    "Mr.    Jack      Inspects 

1  Paris." 

Theater  Beautiful 


Sunday  and  Monday 




Triangle   Stars  Will    Be  Included  in 
Coming  Week's  Bill. 

Picture     plays     have     one     advantage 
'  over  spoken  drama — the  very  best  that 
an   a<"tor  c-r  actress  has   must  come   to 
;  the  surface  an.l  be  applied  to  the  play 
'  at  hand.     Many  realistic  things  are  Im- 
i  possible  on   the  stage  In   spoken  parts, 
for    every    scene    is    practcally    an    in- 
terior.    This   has   had   much  to  do  with 
the    rising   popularity   of  TrianjsJe   pro- 
ductions.    The   producers    have    insisted 
upon   realities  and  no  make-believe. 

A  strong  bill  is  offered  for  the  week 
beginning  tomorrow  at  the  Rex.  Fan- 
nie Ward  will  close  tonight  In  "For  the 
Defense,"  which  many  say  Is  her  best 
picture.  Sunday  will  bring  Norma  Tal- 
madge  In  "M.\rtha's  Vindication."  It 
Is  an  all-star  cast,  with  such  support- 
ing actors  aa  Josephine  Crowell,  Tully 



Tuesday.   Wednesday  and 


Fi'Iday  and  Saturday 







Ai;  the  Zelda. 

At  the  Lyric. 



This  Is  FraTik  DanlcLs'  night  at  the  Zelda.  Tho  greatest  of 
all  comedian*  will  be  seen  In  six  reels  of  the  funniest,  aide- 
splitting  pictures  ever  shown  at  the   Zelda. 

"WU.\T    HAPPFNF.D    TO    F.ATHFR"— In    Ffrve   Reels 
And   "MK.   J.Vt  R   INSPKCTS   P.VKI!^5 — In  One  Reel. 
Note — Even    funnier    than    May    Robson    in    "A   Night    Out." 
One  hour  and  a  half  of  good,  clean,  enjoyable  comedy — a 
laugh  a  minute. 



Starring  tlie  Gi/ted  Dramatic  Artli^t 




with  George  Le  Guere  and  Grace  Valentine,  fea4ur<?^  In  prom- 
inent roles.  Five  thrilling  acta  with  a  charrti^ng  itory  of  a 
father's  blind  devotion  for  his  sort,  ^o  mak«a 
good  In  the  end.     A  Metro  wonderplay  par  excelleBice. 

Hoar  the  fhiost  $10,000  pipe  nrftan  In  the  co^ntrft  played 
by  an  fx|>ert.      A  trtnit  In   ll><*lf.;       ^ 

"Where  Every- 
body Goes" 


/InjJ  Seat  Ten 


Week  Commencing  Sunday  Matinee, 

Matinees  Wednesday  and  Saturday 

APR.  2 

11  Mrfd^Mfd.^vffiaiinji  ^ft| 
3  Kybpa/ar  tc/ned^         .  I 


Week  of  Wondei'ful  Pictui-es. 


Sundav — Three   Days 



Wednesilay  and  Thursday 


— In — 


Friday  and  Saturday 

Return   Engagement. 



Tonif^ht  Pauline  Frederick  In 



ii^  Seats  Now  Selling  For  All  Performances 


MATINKKS— 25p,  SOc,  75c  and  $1.00 
EVENINGS— 25c,  50c,  75c,  $1.00,  $1.50 




with    Beanir    BarrtaMlc,    TrnJy 
SluittHck  aad  Charlea  Ray. 

This  photoplay  shows  the  love 
and  regeneration  of  a  Klrl  of  the 
slums — rescued  from  a  sordid 
life   of    depravity. 


with   FORD    STERLIKG. 



A    Knickerbocker    Feature. 
UARRV     WATSO.X     In 


In  Ten  Happy  ^  hirl* — ^lUrl   VL 

Henr/   Walthall   and   Edna    May* 


Or    <*The    Pre»ldent*s    SpeelaL** 



On*  of  ''Forbidden  Frair*  Serlea. 


«  mmmmimit^m 

=»»•  R 





f      ■ 

[•t~~~"  •" — '•' — 



i«i     a^^Ki^i 



April  1.  1916. 


be  »>ii  tilt"  proKiaiii  in  Ihis  strong  pic- 
lujf    ij:iiil    Wvdntsday. 

Wediits<lny  and  Thursday  the  other 
Fainiiiii,  Uu.Mthi.  is  billed  for  two  days 
In  "l{*i»  Ulair,"  a  Paramount  picture. 
15«lnK  left  ah)nt'  on  th<  prairie,  lien 
Ulair.  th<>  boy  a  quivcrintf.  t«'rror- 
iitri<'k<n  niito  of  humanity,  l.s  first  s«fn 
vlthin  HiKht  of  hLs  nii)th*-r'H  grave  and 
the  ashe.s  of  their  home  still  amoulder- 
InK.  Hen  Ulalr  as  the  man,  tl^htH 
life's  battles  alone,  strong,  determined 
and    rif^ourceful. 

The  w.ek  at  tlic  I^yrle  is  to  eloBe  'n 
a  "blaze  of  K'ory"  with  i^Jeraldlne  Far- 
rar,  in  her  favorite  role  of  "Carmen," 
with  a  HtronK  support.  "(.'arnien," 
oomitiK  f'T  the  second  time,  will  he 
*e<  n  on  Friday  and  Saturday  n<  xt. 
There  w^l  be  no  change  in  prices  for 
tliis   pieture. 


morning— train        time — and      everyone 
In  California  pkturedoni   was   there. 

On  the  trip  eastward  across  the  con- 
tinent, MIhs  Farrar's  train  made  forty- 
nine  scheduled  Stops  between  Los  An- 
geles and  Chicago.  Now  look  you:  At 
each  and  every  stop  a  telegram  was 
thrust  Into  the  hnnds  of  the  negro  por- 
ter of  Miss  Farrar's  private  car.  It 
must  have  taki  n  Lou-Tellegen  and  a 
willing  telegraph  operator  half  a  day 
to  figure  out  the  exact  time  of  stopf<, 
so  that  each  of  the  forty-nine  tele- 
grams would  catch  her  train.  Talk 
about  "undying  devotion'."      He  simply 

took  wires  from  poles  and  made  thtm 
Into  strings  of  a  harp  to  wall  abroad 
In  the  land  his  song  of  love.  And  after 
all  that,  she  has  the  immeasurable  au- 
dacity to  tell  the  world  through  the 
columns  of  Hie  dally  press  that  she 
would  never  marry  Lou  Tellegen!  Hard 
Is  the  lieart  of  a  woman  and  cruel  be- 
yond understanding! 

It  was  on  Oct.  9,  Miss  Farrar's  Inter- 
view appeared  In  the  Boston  newspaper 
avowing  her  determination  not  to  mar- 
ry one  Lou  Tellegen. 

And  she  kept  It  up  until  three  days 
before  her  domestic  Appomattox. 


•    Name   nnil  hlrthplitce —                                              Yf»r. 
K(i<!iw  .\rbii<'kU',    Kansas 1S86 

kihu  Katwot.  St.   Louis > 1S7D    ater   tile   last   Nveek   was   one   of   mode r 

Tticila  Kara.  Salinlu 

Bui-rly   Brtyiii',   Mliim  ajiolls 

tltdrsi'   Ilitiiin.    San   Hani-isi'O 

Kilniuml  Br.  s,,  biouklyii 

Wo-flta  Brliv,  Sunbury,   I'a 

Kli/alx  th  Burl'rid«>>,   San  111  go 

I'r.iiicli  X.  I>u>hnian,   .N'nrfolh,  V« 

Cl.arlli'  fliaijlln,   Iranr'   ii:n,(iish  par.  iits), 

Svit  lliaplln,  ('»p.'  Town,   Souiii  Airlm 

MHfKiit'rit'  t  larl;  ■,  rl'vliiiiatl 

.M.iiiUi-0  luot  Mo,   HillNhiitih 

>l;irKarrt  CiMirtot,  Siimn:it,  .N.  J 

dan-  I'unaril,   Kranci-   <Aiiuiii'ai)  pari-nts). 

iNitoltiy   ha^tuport.   Bu-.t-iii 

Ilii/el  l>»uii,    (tgitm,    I  tall 

.Marie  Idiro,   hiiiicannun.  Pa.... 

Kuliu-y  I>ri» .  .Ni w  York 

Mrs.   Siclnvy  l>rt»,   H^dalla,  .Mo 

Kdw aril  Kai  If.  Toronto 

KiatiiN  Kord,    I'crtiaml,    .Me 

.Mary   Kiillir.    Wa.vliliiRtou,    P.    C 

WiiliHin  r.arwnod,  S|iriiiKtlcl<l,  Mo 

Ixiroiliy  lilsh,  haytuii,  II 

Ulllaii   (iisll,    SprliiiUield,    0 

William  S.   llart,   .NwUirg.  .\.  Y 

Aliir   Joyce,    Kansas    Illy .« 

Aim-. ttf   K''lli'rmaii.   Australia 

Hortnro  l.a  Badi",  .Moiitnal 

Harold  I.u<'kuo<xl,   Rr(H>ktyn 

Lillian   Lorialni',    San   Krandsi* 

•Knillliig   Kddle"    Lyon.-!,    Bfardstown,    111.. 

Knd   Mace,    Piiiladelplila   

Mary  .Miles  MlnUr,  .New  Yori« 

(hii  ll  MiMirc.  Inland  

Tom  Moore,   Ireland 


.  .ixyj ' 





, . ls8o 


, .  181«2 

. . 18fi4 


Aiitoiilo   .Marenn,    Madrid,   Spain 1887 

(By    DIXIK    Hl.NKS.) 

New  York,  April  1.— With  "The  Great 
I»urbull"    as    the    chief    revival    of    the  | 
seaton  now  well  along  the  road  to  sue-  , 
ces.-«,      "The    Merry    Wives    of    Windsor 
closely    followiny:.    a    niost    Interesting 
group  of  "young"  plays  at  the  Bandbox  I 
theater    and   a    rornanii'-    melodrama    of  i 
'■'!!i5n'  some  Interest  at  the  Maxine  Klllott  the 
"  'eek   was   on 

ate  Interest,  ihl.s  week  we  are  to  have 
several  <jth.  r  pliiy>'.  one  a  revlva  cvf 
"Captain  nrussbound's  Conversion,  by 
tirace  (Jeorge's  excellent  company  at 
the,  and  the  other, 
America  First,"  of  which  much 
been   nroniised.  , 

"The  <ireiii  Pursuit"  Is  a  new  version 
of  "The  Idler,  "  by  C.  Haddon  Chambers, 
which  Win  one  of  the  features  of  the 
old  Lvceum  theater,  twenty-five  years 
ago.  It  has  been  revamped,  and  made 
attrariive  by  the  author  who  is  In  this 
country  for  the  purpose,  and  1»  Pre- 
sented with  a  cast  of  unusual  brilliancy 
tmd.  r  the  management  of  Joseph 
nr<.ok.^.  Marie  Teitn>e.«t  Is  the  chief 
ikSichnrni    of   the    present    revival,    but   she 

iCSr,'  monopolises  the  attention  by  no  tiieans, 

IKsili  as  there  Is  to  be  seen  stat.sQue  Phyllis 

IS'ts  I  N'lolten-Terrv,    tJraham    Browne.    «ruce 

".'.! ■.'.'.  1896,  Mc Hue,    Charles       Cherry    and    sevei^fU 

187«I  others      who      fipvire    In    the    theatrical 

1889  1  news  of  the  dav.     The  production   is  In 

1876'  every  way  ronino  ndable     and  although 

•••■••lc2il'  the   old   play   In   Its   n-w   guise  does   not 

KSii  meet  the  highest  modern  expectation,    t 

Is   remlnesc.  lit   of   an   epoch    In    Ameri- 
can theatricals,  and  Is  acted  with   such 
charm   and    effectiveness    that    Its   suc- 
cess Is  deserved  as  well  as  assured. 
«      •      • 
"The   Merry   Wives   of  Windsor"   was 

James  K. 


MalKl  Notman,  Atlanta  1893    really   an   interesting   event 

Wliiler  (la'fpinn.  Washington,  D.  C 18901  Hackett.   made  the  production,   but  was 

Mar\-  I'lckL.rd,  Toronto   '^'*3     (j^ntod     the     privilege     of     playing    Fal- 

Waliace  Rid.  St.  Umls 1891  i  gj^ff  j.n   account   of  Illness,   which   still 

melodrama,  was  Lou-Tellegen's  latest 
offering.  The  play  itself  Is  of  llltl© 
consequence,  but  It  was  acted  admir- 
ably by  Mr.  Tellegen  and  many  of  his 
supporting  members,  notably  Olive 
Tell,  Sidney  Greenstreet.  WUda  Marl 
Moore  and  Corliss  Giles.  It  Is  evident- 
ly the  int.  nt  of  Mr.  Tellegen  to  keep 
on  trying  until  he  succeeds,  and  he  de- 
serves to  succeed  because  of  his  own 
artistry  and  his  consummate  faith. 
•       •       • 

The  Chandler  theater,  one  of  the 
most  successful  playhouses  In  the  city. 
has  been  taken  over  by  Cohan  &  Har- 
ris, and  next  week  will  be  opened  with 
John  Barrymore.  O.  P.  Heggle.  Wallis 
Clark.  Cathleen  Nesbett,  Rupert  Har- 
vey and  others. 

Hedwlg  Relcher,  who  gave  her  first 
dramatic  recital  earlier  in  the  month, 
is  repeating  It  by  popular  demand  this 
week  at  the  Bandbox  theater.  Besides 
Germaji  and  English  numbers,  she  will 
give  an  Knglish  abridged  version  of 
Oscar  Wilde's  "Salome." 

"Pay  Day"  is  to  be  duplicated,  ac- 
cording to  the  .Shuberts.  It  has  been 
so  popular  that  a  carbon  copy  is  to  be 
formed  and  sent  on  tour.  Irene  Fen- 
wlcJc  and  Suzanne  Jackson  are  to  stay 
in   New  York. 

With  the  addition  of  "Captain  Brass 
bound's   Conversion 

of  Grace  George,  she  will  have  com- 
pleted her  first  season  at  the  Play- 
house, and  it  has  been  one  of  the  most 
successful  of  the  season.  A  singular 
feature    of    the    present    revival    of    the 

••How  Codflnh  Ave  Dried"  delighted  a 
large  an'  intelligent  audience  at  th' 
Nickelodeon  laat  ulglit.  An  onion  • 
da>  keepa  your  friends  at  bay. 

U'rolict«d  b)-  Adams  Newspaper  ^rvice.) 

At  ihe  Sunbeam. 

For  the  coming  Kreek  Manager  Ralph 
Parker  of  the  New  Sunbeam  theater 
has  booked  four  excellent  programs, 
each  of  which  has  star  features.  On 
Sunday  will  be  shown  "The  Painted 
Soul,"  featuring  Beesle  Barriscale,  as- 
sisted by  Truly  Shattuck  and  Charle* 
Ray.  This  picture  Is  one  of  the  most 
gripping  ever  shown  at  the  Sunbeam. 
It  shows  the  lurid  life  of  the  under- 
to  the  reoertolre  I  ^^rld,  portrayed  with  great  reality  in 
to  the  repprif))re  ^  drama  of  resurrection.  It  depicts  the 
love  and  regeneration  of  a  girl  of  the 
slums,  rescued  from  a  sordid  life  of 
depravity.  The  scenes  range  from  an 
east  side  dance  hall  In  New  York  to  the 
atmosphere    of   a    great    artist's    studio. 

Shaw   play    Is   that    this   will   make    its  i  aVi" the  "scenes"  are''shown  with  life-like 
second    production    this    season,      uei-    .^j^ii..,        i,->,.,.j     c!«<iriinr.-     <^i-.u v. zonular 

rloo  Kldit.'ly.  New  York 

Marpierlte  Snow,   Salt  Lake  City 

Ford  St'Tlinit.   l.a  Cri'ss',   Wis 

Anila   Stewart.    Brooklyn 

Hum  he  Sweet.  Chl.aKo   

Norma  Talmadne.   Majara  Falls,   N.   Y 
Liillan  Walker,  Brooklyn 



keeps  him  abed.  It  may  be  recalled 
that  he  brought  his  season  of  "Mac- 
beth" to  an  untimely  end  on  this  ac- 
count. But  Thomas  A.  Wise,  whom  Mr. 
Hackett  substituted  for  the  rotund 
roisterer,  gave  an  entirely  satisfactory 
ll.nrv  B.  WalihatI,  AtaLama  1878  i  p,.i-formance.  and  Fuller  Mellish.  Rob- 
Bryant  Wakhhiini.  (hliago 1889  |  p,.t   paton     Cilbbs.    Paul   tJordon,     Orrln 

ivarl  White,  Sedalla.  Mo 18.S9  i  Johnson  and  the  other  masculine  mem- 

Farle  William^*,   Sacramento ^'^^^  j  bers     of    the     cast     added        distinction, 

• ^ I  while    Henrietta    Crosman.    Viola   Allen 

i  and  Annie  Hughes  were  three  of  the 
several  successes,  and  added  much  to 
the  success  of  the  comedy  The  scen- 
ery and  costumes,  as  usual,  were  bril- 
liant and  original.  In  many  respects  It 
excels  his  first  production,  and  as  a 
revival  and  a  contribution  to  the 
Shakespeare    ter-centcnary    celebration 

It  Is  notable. 

•  *  • 
The  Bandbox  theater  shelters  the 
Washington  Square  Players,  an  organi- 
zation of  artistic  youngsters  who  have 
again  demonstrated  their  excuse  for 
existence.  With  four  short  plays,  each 
different  in  theme,  style  and  concep- 
tion, and  each  exceptionally  well  acted 
and  staged.  they  have  scored  their 
fourth  artistic  success  of  the  seasori. 
With  "Children,"  "The  Age  of  Reason. 
"The  Magical  Citv."  and  a  French  farce 

The  program 


No    marriage    of      stage      personages 

during  the  last  decade  occasioned  more 

comment  than  that  of  Geraldlne  Farrar 

and  I^ou  Tellegen,   former  leading  man 
for    Sarah    Bernhardt. 

But  it  remained  for  Photoplay  Maga. 
zine  to  reveal  the  "inside  story"  of  the 
romantic  events  which  preceded  the 
r«cent  marriage.  In  the  May  Issue  of 
that  magazine.  William  A.  Page  tells 
of  the  strange  courtship.     At  first  she 

trude  Klngst<.'n.  the  Lt.ndon  actress, 
played  It  earlier  In  the  sea^on  at  the 
Neighborhood  Playhouse,  when  she  had 
the  capable  assistance  of  John  P.  Cam- 
bell   In   the    title    role. 

*       •       • 

Klrnh  Markham  Is  collaborating 
with  Theodore  Dreiser  on  a  new  dra- 
matic play. 

"It  Is  sometimes  difficult  to  distin- 
guish between  genius  and  w<ll  adver- 
tised egotism,"  laments  Ethel  W'rlght. 

Emanuel  Relcher,  the  distinguished 
German  actor  and  producer,  has  be.  n 
Invited  to  direct  n.n  Important  dramatic 
conservatory  in  New  York. 

Alice  Gale  Is  to  be  featured  in  a  new 
motion  picture  by  the  Fox  company. 
She  Is  now  engaged  In  acting  without 
talking,    which    Is    a  novelty    for   her. 

B  Tden  Payne,  producer  pf  "In.lij8- 
tice"  "Hobson's  Chf.lce."  and  other  dis- 
tinctive plays,  will  nrobably  make  the 
production  of  "Hlndle  Wakes,"  which 
is  contemplated. 

Maude  Adams  restimed  her  tour  this 
week  In  I'hlladelphla.  where  she  will 
present  "The  Little  Minister  '  and  ''Pet- 
er Pan."  Her  new  leading  man,  Dallas 
Anderson,  was  formerly  leading  man  at 
the  Little  theater  In  that  city  under 
the  direction  of  B.  Iden  Payne. 

Gareth  Hughes  closes  his  New  York 
engagement  in  "Margaret  Schiller  at 
the  Empire  theater  next  week,  and  will 
take  a  well-earned  rest  for  several 
weeks,  after  which  his  first  starring 
venture  In  motion  pictures  will  be  In- 
augurated    by    the    Veritas    Photoplay 

This   fol- 

said   she    wouldn't  even    meet   Tellegen.  I  of  the  fifteenth  century. 

although    both    were    engaged    in    film  1  was  varied  and  while  each  of  the  _p^^^       ,.f,mDany 

„„,.K    „t    ,he    L.,Ky    ,.„a,o.      But    th.    \^'  ^^•'^r^^Z^^l^^rit^'Z^^^^^ 

denies,      however,      that    the   Fox   Film 

Introduction  was  Inevitable 

"1  am  more  than  pleased  at  this  op- 
portune meeting,"  he  said  In  his  deep, 
lalm.  romantic  voice.  "I  have  looked 
forward  since  I  came  to  America  to  the 
rhanco  of  meeting  the  protegee  and 
Irlend  of  my  dear  comrade  and  as- 
loclate,    Sarah    Bernhardt." 

"Why  of  course."  cried  Miss  Farrar. 
•How  stupid  of  me!  I  forgot  that  you 
Here  her  leading  man  In  Paris.  You 
Jiust  lunch  with  me  In  my  dressing 
ffoom  und  I  will  show  you  the  wonder- 
ful new  picture  she  has  Just  sent  me — 
riken  when  she  left  the  hospital  after 
er  recent  operation.  Oh,  you  must 
tell  me  all  about  her." 

One    day    Tellegtn    announced    at    a 

fnner  party  that  ho  intended  to  marry 
iss  Farrar. 

"I  marry?"  cried  Miss  Farrar  with  a 
flch  peal  of  laughter.  "No.  I  shall 
»ever  marry  until  I  am  40.  and  perhaps 
»ot  then.  And  If  I  ever  do.  He  will  be 
#11  American.     You  are  a  Frenchman." 

"Pardon  me,  I  was  born  In  Holland." 
Tellegen  corrected.  "But  that  makes 
•  o  difference.  I  have  made  up  myonlnd 
to  marry  you." 

"Then  you  will  have  to  be  a  cave 
nan  and  hit  mo  over  the  head  and  drag 
me  off  by  the  hair,"  laughed  Miss  Far- 
rar. The  compniry  Joined  In  the  laugh- 
ter and  the  Incident  was  passed  over. 
But  ever  afterward  Miss  Farrar  called 
Lou  Tellegen  her  "cave  man." 

And  now  the  wooing  was  on  In  ear- 
nest— one  might  almost  say  with  truth 
in  desperate  earnest.  Dally  for  six 
weeks  thert'  were  motor  rides  to  Ven- 
ice and  Long  Bench,  dinners,  supp^s, 
a  round  of  gaiety,  and  finally  a  gorg- 
eous climax  on  the  eve  of  Miss  Farrar's 
departure  for  the  East,  when  the  Lasky 
company  gave  an  all-night  fete  on  the 
Farrar  lawn.  It  began  at  8  In  the  eve- 
ning and  lasted     until    11   o'clock   next 

•A     King  of  Nowhere."     a  romantic  I  company  has  any  right  to  them. 

D.v,d  intend,  to  pr..en.  |  JjrU.  ,^  Th,^^  ,o.n«._r^^C.,ne  ^_^^t^he 
three  more  plays  before  the  end  of  the  |^g..  ^^g  written  by  Hall  Calne  In 
present  season.  The  first  of  the  new  !  collaboration  with  Louis  N.  Parker, 
plays,  a  comedy  by  Rol  Cooper  Megrue.  and  was  first  presented  in  London  in 
began   rehearsals  last  week.     The  sec-     1908. 

ond    Is    a    new    play    by   Wlllard    Mack.  ***,.,     ^    . 

bused  upon  "Alias  Santa  Claus."  a  Eva  Tanguay  has  been  booked  to 
story  written  by  John  A.  Morosco.  The  make  a  long  tour  of  the  blg-tlme  vau- 
Ihlrd  Is  a  new  comedy  In  which  Fran-  !  devllle  houses,  beginning  shortly.  The 
ces  Starr  will  be  featured.  The  play  ,  Irresistible  comedienne  has  lust  rin- 
is  from  the  pen  of  T.  Wlgney  Perclval  '  Ished  a  week  in  Ziegfeld  s  Midnight 
and     Horace     Hodges,      co-authors     of  I  Frolic." 

"Grumpy."      Miss   Starr   will    begin    re-  *,,  *       *      ...      _„„..„, 

hearsals  for  an  opening  late  In  May,  The  Friars  will  begin  their  annual 
after  touring   further  in   her  twice   ex-  ■  spring    frolic    on    May    28    at    the    .>Jew 

o  I  Amsterdam    theater.    New    York,    which 

tended  tour  of  "Marie  Odllc."  Th< 
little  convent  play  has  proved  to  be 
Miss  Starr's  greatest  dramatic  triump, 
and  Mr.  Belasco  has  chosen  a  notable 
cast  for  her  new  vehicle,  including 
Haldee  Wright,  George  Glddens,  Henry 
Stephenson  and  Jerome  Parrlck.  The 
last-named  played  the  leading  male 
role  in  the  "Marie  Odile"  company. 
«       •       • 

Hall  Calne'a  play,  "Pete."  will  be 
seen  for  the  first  time  In  this  country 
on  April  6  In  Buffalo,  at  the  Gaiety 
theater.  In  this  play  Derwent  Hall 
Calne,  son  of  the  author  and  play- 
wright,   will    take    one    of    the    leading 

fidelity.  Ford  Sterling,  ever-popular 
with  picture  fans,  will  furnish  the 
comedy  In  "Our  Dare-Dcvll  Chief." 

On  Monday  and  Tuesday  Harry 
Watson  and  his  group  of  vaudeville 
stars  will  appear  in  the  sixth  nappy 
whirl  of  "The  Mishaps  of  Musty  Suf- 
fer." Watson  gotg  funnier  each  weeit, 
and  Is  a  new  force  in  photoplay  com- 
edy. In  addition  there  will  be  a  star 
Knlckerboker  photodrama  entitled 
"The  Big  Brother." 

On  Wednesday  and  Thursday  Henry 
Walthall  and  Kdna  Mayo  will  appear 
In  the  sixth  episode  of  "The  Strange 
Case  of  Mary  Page."  This  trilling 
play  of  mystery  is  growing  in  interest, 
and  last  week  the  Sunbeam  playea  to 
the  biggest  business  of  the  year  aurtng 
the  two  days'  visit  of  Mary  Page.  Miss 
Mayo  is  stunning  in  this  role,  and  eacU 
week  she  appears  In  new  gowns,  ee- 
slgned  by  "Lucile,"  Lady  Duflf-Gordon, 
which  represent  the  latest  wrinkle  of 
the  modiste's  art.  On  these  two  days 
there  will  be  an  additional  Aim  of 
sterling  worth  entitled  "The  Phantom 
Signal."  a  drama  of  railroad  life, 
which  shows  one  of  the  worst  railway 
wrecks  ever  seen  In  America.  The 
play  Is  written  with  a  gripping  plot 
and  Is  acted  by  a  star  cast.  Interwoven 
with  the  thrills  and  excitement  Is  a 
charming  love  story. 

On  Friday  and  Saturday  "A  Fool's 
Paradise,"  one  of  the  realistic  "ForUId- 
den  Fruit"  series,  will  be  shown. 
Other  films  of  this  series  have  mei 
with  great  favor  in  Duluth,  as  they 
show  with  realism  and  frankness  some 
of  the  most  vital  truths  of  life. 


««  •  i  t  linMki 

' T ' It -*"—" 



Little  Rock,  Ark..  April  1.  — Dr. 
Charles  H.  Brough  of  FayetteviUe.  un- 
til recently  professor  of  political  econ- 
omy In  the  Univerrtty  of  Arkansas, 
was  nominated  for  governor  in  the 
Democratic  state  prim^i^  Wednesday, 
which  is  equivalent  to  election.  His 
plurality  probaU'.y  will  exceed  15,000, 
the  vote  thus  far  with  an  estimated 
12,000  ballots  still  to  be  reported, 
standing  as  follows: 

Brough.  63.225;  Judge  L.  C.  Smith  of 
Dewltt,  38,272;  Secretary  of  State  Earl 
W.  Hodges  of  Little  Rock.  35,939. 

In  the  second  congressional  district 
It  is  probable  that  Congressman  Wil- 
liam A.  Oldtleld  has  been  renominated 
by  a  small  plura*rty  over  Thomas 
Campbell,  an  attorney  of  Pocahontas, 
after  a  close  contest  In  which  Camp- 
bell at  one  time  had  a  big  lead.  All 
other  Arkansas  congressme.'i  were  re- 

For  member  of  the  Democratic  na- 
tional committee,  Attorney  General 
Wallace  Davis  has  been  elected  over 
Vincent  M.  Miles,  present  committee- 


Our  Certificates  of  Deposu  in  dt^- 
nominations  of  from  $50  to  $500  of- 
fer the  very  best  in  short-time  invest- 

Backed  by  our  entire  surplus  and 
capital  and  stockholders'  liability, 
they  are  safe. 

They  pay  a  safe  rate  of  interest,  3%. 

They  are  convenient — negotiable. 

They  are  the  Investment  you  should 


CAPIXXL    #300,00  0,0  0 


niiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 


has  been  placed  at  their  disposition 
through  the  courtesy  of  Klaw  and  Er- 
langer.  A  tour  of  the  larger  cities  will 
follow  the  New   York   performance. 

•  •      « 

Wlllard  Mack  la  working  on  the 
dramatization  of  "The  Melting  of  Mol- 
Iv."  which  Is  being  prepared  for  the 
starring  of  Irene  Franklin.  Miss  Frank- 
lin expects  to  appear  in  the  piece  late 

in    May. 

•  •      • 

The  rights  to  "Mavournecn."  the 
Irish  plav  by  Louis  N.  Parker,  have 
been  secured  by  Corey.  Williams  and 
inter  for  production  In  this  country. 
The  piece  ran  for  several  months  In 
London,  with  Lily  Elsie  in  the  tit  e 
role,  at  His  Majesty's  theater,  and  is 
i^aid  to  have  been  one  of  the  big  suc- 
cesses of  the  season.  It  is  Mr.  Par- 
ker's first  romantic  comedy  since 
"Pomander  Walk."  which  enjoyed  quite 
a  popular  season  several  years  ago. 
The  play  will  go  Into  rehearsal  in  a 
few  weeks,  but  no  star  has  been  an- 
nounced thus  far. 

•  •       • 

I  Edna  May  has  announced  that  she 
will  donate  an  ambulance  corps  for  the 
American  troops  In  Mexico, 

I  Alice  Carroll,  sister  of  Earl  Carroll, 
i  the  ragtime  troubadour,  has  been  se- 
lected by  David  Belasco  for  a  part  in 
I  the  new  comedy  by  Rol  Cooper  Me- 
i  grue.  which  will  be  produced  shortly. 

Mile.  Maryon  Vadle.  one  of  the  most 
widely  known  dancers,  announced  her 
engagement  last  week  to  Ota  Oygl. 
the  violinist.  Mile.  Vadle  and  her 
dancing  girls  played  an  engagement 
here    at    Keith's    recently. 

•  •       • 

The  cast  of  the  new  light  opera, 
"See  America  First."  by  I^wson  1^>KK" 
and  Cole  Porter,  has  been  completed. 
In  the  cast  are  Dorothy  Blgelow,  Felix 
Adler  Clara  Palmer,  John  Goldsworthy. 
Clifton  Webb,  Roma  June.  Gypsey 
O'Brien,  Sam  Edward.s.  Leo  Gordon, 
Betty  Brewster  and  Lloyd  i^aj-penter. 
The  opera  is  being  produced  by  Eliz- 
abeth Marbury.  It  will  be  seen  at  the 
Maxine  Elliott  theater  this  week. 

•  *       • 

Granville  Barker,  the  English  pro- 
ducer, returned  to  this  country  recent- 
ly It  la  said  that  he  has  a  plan  afoot 
to  appear  on  tour  In  a  series  of  lec- 
tures pertaining  to  the  stage. 

•  ♦       • 

Eugene  Walter's  dramatisation  of 
John  Fox.  Jr.'s  novel.  "The  ^Llttl/' 
Shepherd  of  Kingdom  Come,  which  Is 
now  in  rehearsal,  will  open  at  Wash- 
ington, D.  C.  April  3  Wallace  Owen. 
who  was  recently  seen  In  Back 
Home,  "  will  play  the  role  6f  Tad  Dil- 

•  *      « 

The  first  sign  of  spring  Is  the  an- 
no incoment  of  the  opening  of  Rlng- 
llng  Brothers'  circus  at  the  Coliseum, 
In  Chicago,  on  April  16.  The  engage- 
ment will  last  fifteen  days,  the  show 
taking  the  road  on  May  1.  "Cinder- 
ella" Is  the  big  spectacle  featured 
with   the  circus   this   season. 

•  •       • 

Brandon  Tynan,  star  and  author  of 
"The  Melody  of  Youth,"  has  signed 
a  contract  to  appear  in  pictures  dur- 
ing the  coming  aummer. 


Jackson  Welfare  Club  Meets  for  First 
Time  in  Two  Years. 

The  Jackson  Welfare  club,  formerly 
known  among  civic  organizations  as 
the  Civic  Center  Welfare  club,  held  Its 
first  meeting  in  two  years  last  night 
at  the  Jackson  school  building. 

The  meeting  was  an  informal  gath- 
ering of  the  members  preparatory  to  a 
campaign  for  civic  Improvements  to  be 
urged  by  the  club  during  the  coming 
season.  Plans  were  outlined  and  the 
problem  of  cleaner  streets  will  be  con- 
sidered at  the  next  meeting  next  Fri- 
day   night. 


Michigan    Win*. 

Ann  Arbor.  Ml<  h..  April  1.— The  Unl- 
verj/ity  of  Michigan  affirmative  team 
won  from  the  University  of  Wisconsin 
team  here  last  night  In  the  second  an- 
nual Midwest  league  debate.  Federal 
ownerships  of  telephone  and  telegraph 
was  the  subject. 


Who  Will  Be  Seen  Tonight  and  To- 
morrow  Only  in  "The  Birth  of  a 
Man."  *      ^ 

Do  yott  know  wky 

Write  for  the  Sprightly  Spearmen's   funny 

Gum-ption   book  of  jingles    with    a  moral. 

Address  Wm.  Wrigley  Jr.  Co.»  1602  Keaner 

Building,   Chicago. 

Chew  it 


is   the   largest 
selling    gum    in 
the    world  ? 


Flavor  and  the 
Sealed  Package 

are  three  big  reasons.  And  the  Value  it 
gives  in  long-lasting,  beneficial  enjoyment 
is  a  point  that  people  appreciate.  The 
air-tight  package  keeps  the  flavor  and 
quality  as  fine  as  when  made  in  the 
wonderful    Wrigley    factories* 





1  r 


CWEET  PEAS  produce  the 
^  strongest  roots  during  the 
cool,  moist  weather  of  early 
spring.  Therefore  it  is  impor- 
tant to  sow  the  seeds  as  soon 
as  the  soil  is  in  good,  mellow 
condition.  t 

You  can  raise  fine  Sweet  Peas, 
giving  continuous  bloom  for 
weeks,  by  usin0  dependable  seeds 
of  strong  vitality,  selected  from 


sterling  Seed  Case 

At  Your  Dealer's 

This  case  offers  you  a  splendid  assortment  of 
the  finest  Sweet  Peas  in  addition  to  other  standard 
varieties  of  tested  garden  seeds. 

Large  Illustrated  Seed  Catalogue 

This  book  contains  many  beautiful  Sweet  Pea 
illustrations,  also  complete  cultural  directions. 
Write  for  a  free  copy  today. 

NORTHRUP,  King  &  Co.,  Seedsmen, 

Hennepin  Ave.  at  First  St,  Minneapolis,  Minn. 

iiu  -■■  H  mamtam 





April  1,  1916. 



PnhHotiril    every    rveiiiiiK    exrept    Sunday    by 

Tbr    llrriilii    Coinpniiy    at     Unluth,    Minn. 

i;     TtlephoriLS   -liusiiiesM    Offlct-,    lizi; 
Editorial    Kooms,    U26. 

Ja'jT^J   »^  viond  pla^M  miitUr  at  the  Uuluth  portoflke  un(i?r  th* 
»rt  of  r«iriiin-a  of  March  3,   ISTO. 


SI  BN(  itllTIOX  UATKS — By  mnU,  piiyablo 
In  advance,  ono  month,  35  cents;  thrci 
nv>!ith.s,  Jl;  Bix  months,  |2;  one  year,  $4; 
SiHiiiKlay  Herald,  Jl  per  year;  Weekly 
H»'nilil.    $1    per   year. 

Dally  by  cai^rler.  city  and  suburbs.  10  cent3 
a  w«ek.   46   cents   a   month. 

S.'.,.tlikr'i  will  ronfrr  a  favor  by  makliig  known  any  ctMUplaint 
if  •.  ..1   ■ 

l\ii-i.  I  Iiiiiii()ii6  thp  adilrpss  of  your  paper.  It  U  lmp')rijnt  to 
^,fv  "•itli  (Jill,  ai  <l  lu'w   ad(li-<'!is<-s, 

Th«'  Uuluth  Hirald  accepts  advertldinff 
contrM-'ts  with  the  distinct  guiirantee  that 
It  has  t)ie  largest  circulation  In  Minnesota 
autMid.-   I  he  Twin  (Mtit-d. 

%'i'i.%'$.%%&  i-^^ii 

3-3;  i'S 




Bismarck  born,  1815.  ^ 

.s..n    of   a    lapliiiri    in    the   royal    I'rus-  ? 

hI:«ii    l)ody    fftiard.    Hlsmarck    rose    to    »»«>  ^ 

tb-     »;rt'iite.-«l     I'^uropean     statesman     of  ■ 

ih.-  Nineteenth  eentury.    Aflvr  hl«  army  '^ 

si.Tvtee    he    entered    the    Prussian    diet  ^ 

H-     a     champion     of    ultra-conservative  ^ 

poliii,js,    advoeatiriif   an    increase    In    the  ^ 

pi.u.-rs    of    the    monarchy    and    (ierman  ^ 

union,    to    which    he    dedicated    his    life.  ^ 

'.\  illijim    I.    faeed    by    a   diet    opposed    to  q, 

an    .iiiny    bill.   In    1862   put   Bismarck    at  ^ 

til.-    head   of   his   cabinet,   finding  him   a  j^ 

iniiii-iter      dai'liiK      eiiouKh      to      govern  |c 

wlitmut    a    budget    or    a    jmrllamentary  |) 

jn.'iioiitv.      Thu.H    bt'Kan    his    life     Aork.  s- 

tli'-    iiiufi'ation    of    the    Cii-riiian    .slates  a 

liii'l.T     I'russlan    leadership,     the    result  ^ 

of    which   was   to   make    W  lillarn   T    head  ^ 

i>f    1    tJerman   empire    and    himself    first  *? 

(I'ln.ellor     tht  reof.       He     planned     and  ?> 

WMiked    to   put    the   empire    in    the    first  §• 

rank  of  Kurop.  :in  nJitions,  and  initiated  ^ 

«hf    pnteriialistie    policies    that    are    the  ^ 

f«»>uidatiun    ol    (lermany's    stren^rth    to-  ® 

d;'y.     To  achieve  his  purpose,   he  delib-  ^ 

et.ucly    brouK'it    on    three    wars — with  [^ 

I>eninark,      Austria      and      Frame;      but  S 

Willi    the   empire    established    his    policy  S 

»)eciiiiie  f)ne  of  peace.      When  AN'iiliam  II  > 

rmiii'  in.  conflict  Iwtwoen  them  (|ulckly  « 

follnwed.    and    the    Iron    Chancellor    re-  ^ 

jjlBiHd    March    20.    1890,    and    died    July  S 

3ii.   I>>;>8.    For  hlH  own  epitaph  he  wrote:  ^ 

"A   fHitliful  <  Ierman  servant  of  the  Em-  ©, 

pt'ior    William    1.'  (JJ 

RKAIM.m;    (avallabl.'    in    Diiliilh    public    Ulirnry)— Bis-  ^ 

aian-k  1  Ki'inltils<-"r»c('s;  Muritz  Busoti.  "•BUmiirtk"  (uriphl.-  ^ 

pl.tures  of   Bhmarrk's  dully   llfi-  by  otif   who   was  i-lus-'ly  ^ 

a-.'.iKiiitH  witli  lilni  for  t^.iity-Ilru  yrurs);  I'harlrii  Lowe,  ^ 

••|*riii,-i'   Bisiimii'k"    (popular  blORraphyt.  » 

*.  * 


.     -     'i'lie    other    clay    four    hundred    American 

'  cavalrymen  under  Colonel  George  A.  Dodd 
di-^civered  the  main  body  of  Villa  followers, 
five  hundred  of  them.    Thirty  Villistas  uere 

kil!ed.  The  reason  the  rest  weren't  killed 
seems  to  be  that  they  didn't  stay  for  it. 
F.)ur  Americans  were  wounded.  Villa  is 
woviiided  and  is  likclj-  to  be  captured  any 

Mc.'tnwhile,  greatly  to  the  disappointment 
of    ■  .\merican"    interventionists,    the    Car- 
ran  za    followers    refuse    to   take   up    Villa's 
case,  reiiise  to  turn  against  us  like  a  swarm 
^[  I  of  h'^ruets.  and  intervention  is  farther  away 
*"  than  ever. 

It  is  somewhat  distracting  and  perplexing 
to  discover,  after  all  we  have  heard  of  the 
present  state  of  the  army,  that  the  army  in 
I  Mexico    is    doing    very    well    indeed,    and    is 
showing  itself  ready  frr  business. 

Mere  is  what  the  New   Vork  Sun  corre- 
"**""*' Bp4indent  said  of  it  the  other  day:     '"Never 
Jin    the    history    of    the    United    States    has 
levcry    branch    of    the    service,    cavalry,    in- 
fantry  and   artillery,   given  better  evidence 
oi   its   mobility,   stamina   and   preparedness 
than   on   this   expedition." 

Vet  tliey  would  have  had  us  believe  that 
■"there  wasn't  a  single  redeeming  feature 
about  our  army!  Indeed,  they  painted  so 
black  a  picture  of  its  feeble  incompetence 
that  many  were  unable  to  understand  why 
atiyb.^dy  could  advocate  increasing  it,  when 
increasing  what  seemed  so  trivial  and  foot- 
les? a  force  would  be  siinply  multiplying  in- 

The  critics  have  reckoned  without  the 
army.  They  have  talked  out  of  ignorance, 
not  knowledge. 

It   wouldn't   be  uninteresting  to  watch  the 
b-^havlor    of    certain    lines    of    stock    In    the 
vm-its    of    Villa's    sudden    death    and   the    wlth- 
■^  dr  iwal    of    our    troops. 


In  this  theatrical  season  to  date  Duluth 
has  had  twelve  attractions,  with  only  a  very 
few  more  to  come;  not  counting  some  un- 
forgivably unclean  ''burlesque." 

In  the  corresponding  season  twenty  years 

"ago,  w  hen  Duluth's  "capacity  to  support  such 
entertainments  was  not  to  exceed  one-third 
what  it  is  now,  there  were  nearly  five  times 
as  many.  What  is  the  answer?  The  mo- 
vies, of  course. 

liUt  it  isn't  entirely  because  the  movies 
have  absorbed  public  patronage,  for  all  the 

""really  good  shows  here  this  winter  have 
been  well  patronized.  The  shows  have  not 
l)een  here  because  they  are  not  on  the  road 
— l»ecause  the  actors  are  all  busy  in  movie 
studios,  where  they  are  making  phenomenal 
earnings.  So  long  as  the  present  movie 
craze  continues,  the  movies  offer  riches  to 

"~the  temptation  of  which  all  but  a  very  few 
have  succumbed. 

Is  the  stage  going  out  of  business?  The 
answer  is  most  emphatically  "No."  The 
eagerness  with  which  Duluth  has  liberally 
patronized  every  good  attraction  that  has 
come  here  this  winter  shows  fhat  the  movie 
fhow  can  never  replace  the  spoken  drama. 
The  craze  will  abate.  The  bubble  will 
burst.  The  movies  will  continue,  and  will 
lilways  be  a  substantial  part  of  the  public's 
entertainment.  They  will  do  away  entirely. 
jfLO  d'»ul)t,  with  stage  "spectacles,"  cheap 
melodramas  and  the  like;  because  pictures 

**can  do  far  better  with  spectacles  and  melo- 
drama than  any  stage  manager  can  hope 
lo  do.  But  the  legitimate  drama  will  sur- 
vive.    When  the  movie  bubble  bursts  the 

talent  "  will  surge  back  to  the  stage,  and 
the  si)'jken  draina  will  come  back,  because 
there  will  be  a  demand  for  it,  and  will  be 
stronger  than  ever. 

.\  glance  over  the  list  of  attractions  that 
appeared  in  Duluth  in  the  season  of  1895- 
1896  awakens  many  picjuant  memories,  and 
though  it  is  long,  for  the  sake  of  these  rec- 
ollections we  are  going  to  print  it  here. 
Some  of  these  attractions  have  gone  from 
the  memory  entirely,  and  it  is  no  loss.  Oth- 
ers are  fragrant  with  pleasant  recollections 
of  evenings  f>f  pure  delight — recollections 
that  orient  themselves  into  the  life  of  those 
«iays  when  Duluth — and  those  who  "went 
to  the  show"  together — were  twenty  years 

F"or  the  first  part  of  that  season  Duluth 
had  two  theaters,  the  Temple  and  the 
Lyceum.  On  the  midnight  of  October  12, 
>hortly  after  Dan  Sully  had  finished  an 
eng.-igement  in  "The  Social  Lion,"  the  Tem- 
ple was  destroyed  by  fire,  and  thereafter 
the   Lyceum   was  alone.     Here   is   the  list: 


Wilbur  Opera  company  (remember 
Comedian  Kohnle?  "Did  yu  g:tmme 

•"l'h«?    Old    Homestead." 

"Th«    Derby   Winner." 


Mathews  and  Bulsrer  In  "Rush  City." 

Oladys  Wallis  In  "Fanchon." 

Julia  Marlowe  and  Robert  Taber  In  "As 
You    Like    If    and    "Twelfth    Night." 

.stevv-  Llrodie.  Bridge  Jumper,  In  "On 
the    Bowery." 

"Down  on  the  Suwanee  River." 


Lincoln   J.    farter's    "The    Defaulter." 

"For    Fair    VirKlnla." 

Rebecca    Mackenzie    ('oncert    company. 

Dan    Sully    in    ".\.   Social   Lion." 

Jacob    Liti's    "The    War    of    Wealth." 

Sandow  w  ith  the  Trocadcro  Vaudevilles. 

•Jarrick  Burl.i-sque  company  in  "Thrll- 
by"  (the  company  Indudinir  WilUa  P. 
Sweamam   in   a  ne^ro  act). 

rim  Minphy  in  Hoyfa  "A  Texas  Steer." 

Robert  Duwtilng  and  Eugenie  Blair  in 
"H.'lena."  "Otlnllo."  and  "The  Gladiator." 

E<l<li.-   Foy  in  "Little  Robinson  Crusoe." 

iHxMi.lly  and  Girard  in  "The  Raln- 

Prlmrosi-   and  West's  Minstrels. 

"My    Wif.'s    Friend." 

"The  I'Hsslng  Show"  with  John  R. 
IIeris!aw.  "lus  I'ixley,  Vernona  Jarbeau, 
May  Ten  Broeek  and  Lucy  Daly  (remem- 
ber how  that  girl  danced  with  her  lively 
little    "pickannlniesV"). 

Emily   Manckcr  In   "Our  Fist." 

Th.>  BoHtonians  In  "Robin  Hood." 
"I'rince  Ananias,"  and  "A  War  Tim© 
Wedding."  with  Henr.v  CIhv  Bainabee, 
Wm.  H.  Macdonald,  Jessie  Bartlett  Da- 
vis. Eugene  Cowles,  George  B^rothiJigham 
and  Alice  Nlelson. 

Hoyfs  "A  ttunaway  Colt,"  featuring 
C'apt.    .\.    C    Ansun. 

"The   Rajah." 

"VN  anK-  " 

<;us   M^-^'gt^  In  "A  Yenulne  Yentleman." 


".Shore  Acres,"  with  Arclile  Boyd  as 
N'atlianial    Berry. 


Hanlon    Biothera"    "Fantasma." 

S,)usa'»  band,  with  Arthur  Prj'or,  trom- 

John  Stapleton  company  In  "The  Wife" 
and  "Americans  Abroad." 

"Chailey'a    .Aunt." 

"The  Merry  World" — burlesque,  with 
David  Warfield  In  Hebrew  impersona- 
tiuiis  and  take-offs  on  Svengall  and  oth- 
er stage  figures  of  the  time,  getting  a 
line  of  faint    praise   in   the  review. 

Murray  and  Mack  In  "Finnegan's  Ball." 

"The   White    Rat." 
M.\R<ir  — 

Alexander  .SalvinI  In  "Hamlet"  and 
"Don    Caesar   de    Bazan." 

Marl«  Wain.vrlght  in  "CamlUe,"  "An 
Unequal  Match"  and  "Daughters  of  Eve." 

"In   Old   Kentucky." 


Fiddle  Foy  In  "The  Strange  Adventures 
of  Miss   Brown." 

"Sowing  the  Wind"  with  a  Frohnmn 

Hoi  Smith  Russell  In  "The  Rivals,"  "An 
Everyday  Man"  and  "Mr.  Valentine's 

"Mis-s   Ilarum  Scarum." 

"The      Wicklow      I'ostman."      featuring 
John  L.  Sullivan  and  I'addy   Ryan,  Intro- 
duced by  "T'ar-<on"   Davles. 
.    Frederick   Wardo   In   "King  Lear"   and 

Rhea  In  "N'ell  Cwynne"  and  "Josephine, 
Empress  of  the  French." 

Stuart    Robson    in    "Mrs.    Ponderbury'a 

Jame.«i  O'N'elll  In  "Th»'  Count  of  Monte 
Carlo"  ("one!  Two!  THREE!!!  The  world 
Is    mine!    !    I") 

Henderson's  Extravaganza  company  In 
"SInbad,"  In  which  thev  sang  "The  Bo- 
gle Man"  and  "It's  a  Way  We  Have  In 

Besides,  in  that  winter  Duluth  supported 
the  Star  Lecture  Course  and  turned  out  to 
hear  lecturers  like  Sam  P.  Tones.  Robert 
H.  Ingersoll  and  David  B.  Hill. 

To  modern  movie-going  youngsters  most 
of  that  list  means  nothing.  To  soi^ie  who 
can  show  graying  hair  and  the  beginnings 
of  wrinkles  most  of  it  means  a  good  deal. 
It  calls  back  thoughts  of  who  you  "took  to 
the  show"  or  who  took  you;  of  the  days 
and  nights  when  youth  still  lingered;  of — 
bother!  A  fellow'd  get  sentimental  if  he 
studied  that  list  too  long! 

m  *         *         *         *         * 

Anyway,  when  the  movies  and  the  stage 
settle  down  to  their  proper  places,  we  shall 
have  such  winters  again.  We  can't  have 
the  same  actors,  nor  the  same  audiences, 
nor  often  the  same  plays — but  we  can  have 
a  living  stage  again,  and  we  shall. 

In  going  after  Villa  Uncle  Sam  la  not  en- 
countering any  offers  of  "something  just  as 


Tiie  department  of  labor  has  formed  a 
permanent  cominittee  on  unemployinent. 
and  coupled  with  the  work  of  the  Federal 
employment  bureau,  already  well  advanced 
under  the  postoffice  department,  the  ccmrse 
of  a  year  or  two  ought  to  see  the  perpetual 
problem  of  unemployment  in  a  fair  way  to 

If  the  Wilson  administration  is  able  to 
work  out  a  practical  solution  of  this 
problem,  it  will  have  achieved  one  of  the 
mightiest  benefits  among  the  many  it  has 
already  produced. 

Unemployment  is  by  no  means  wholly  a 
matter  of  prosperity  or  "hard  times."  While 
there  are  of  course  more  unemployed  in 
periods  of  depression  than  in  periods  of 
prosperity,  there  never  is  a  time  so  pros- 
perous in  this  country  that  hundreds  of 
thousands  of  men  are  not  idle.  This  is  not 
because  there  are  no  jobs  for  them,  because 
often  a  congestion  of  hungry  unemployed 
is  paralleled  by  a  painful  .scarcity  of  labor 
elsewhere.     It  is  wholly  because  this  coun- 

try has  not  as  yet  devised  a  system  of  mo- 
bilizing and  directing  its  labor  supply.  Such 
a  system  is  the  aim  of  the  committee  that 
has  been  appointed  by  the  department  of 

On  the  average,  according  to  careful  in- 
vestigations, over  three  million  people  arc 
unemployed  for  an  average  of  two  months 
every  year;  over  two  million  and  a  half  are 
unemployed  for  an  average  of  five  months; 
730,000  are  idle  for  an  average  of  nine  and 
a  half  months;  and  2,177,000  men  and  wom- 
en are  out  of  work  for  an  average  of  twelve 
months  in  every  year. 

The  pitiful  spectacle  of  men  going  hun- 
gry and  sinking  into  beggary  and  crime 
when  they  are  willing  and  eager  to  work 
is  heart-rending,  but  that  is  only  a  part  of 
the  evil.  The  rest  of  it  lies  in  the  nation's 
need  that  every  man  shall  be  productively 
employed  for  the  sake  of  the  goods  he  can 
produce,  and  in  the  eniployer's  need  of 
keeping  his  operations  up  to  the  full  de- 
mands of  business. 

Often  men  tramp  city  streets  looking 
vainly  for  work,  while  in  the  rural  districts 
crops  rot  in  the  fields  for  lack  of  labor  to 
harvest  them.  This  is  a  crime,  and  to  per- 
mit it  to  continue  is  to  be  guilty  of  criminal 

Lvery  man  who  is  willing  to  work  has  a 
right  to  a  chance  to  coin  his  willing  energies 
into  wages. 

The  nation  and  its  agriculture,  commerce 
and  industries  have  a  right  to  a  full  supply 
of  labor  at  all  times. 

I'nder  present  conditions,  neither  side  of 
this  proposition  is  assured  of  its  rights 
Under  an  efficient  organization,  based  on  a 
wise  and  practical  plan,  both  sides  of  it  can 
be  protected  at  all  times  and  under  all  cir- 
cumstances, even  if  it  is  necessary,  in  time 
of  depression,  to  undertake  useful  govern- 
ment works  purely  for  the  sake  of  provid- 
ing employment. 


England  Is  said  to  prefer  German  coloring 
matter  In  her  Hags;  which  may  be  only  an- 
other way  of  saying  she  approves  of  Germans 




Certain  local  enthusiasts  for  temperance 
are  spreading  petitions  intending  to  bring 
about  an  election  in  Duluth  on  the  question 
whether  or  not  saloons  shall  be  licensed 
any  longer. 

DouI)tless,  getting  petitions  signed  being 
easy  work,  they  will  succeed  in  bringing  on 
such  an  election  under  the  initiative.  That 
will  be  entirely  regular  and  lawful,  and  it* 
is  fully  provided  for  by  the  city  charter.  It 
is  proceeding  under  the  local  option  system, 
which  The  Herald  most  emphatically  be- 
lieves to  be  the  right  system  for  determin- 
ing this  issue.  ?, 

Though  this  activity  at  this  time  is  marii-^ 
festly  due  to  a  desire  to  help  out  the  "drys" 
in  the  campaign  in  Superior,  probably  its 
sponsors  will  go  through  with  it  no  matter 
how  Superior  votes.  Doubtless,  too,  the 
election  will  be  preceded  by  a  campaign  of 
argument,  and  Duluth  will  be  lucky  if  most 
of  that  atgument  is  not  abuse.  Too  often, 
when  this  question  is  up,  it  takes  that  form. 

There  is  no  great  objection  to  having 
such  an  election  except  that  of  expense.  If 
it  is  brought  about  at  the  general  city  elec- 
tion that  will  not  count,  but  the  trouble  in 
that  case  is  that  the  issue  will  control  the 
municipal  contest,  and  men  will  be  voted 
for  oV  against  not  because  they  are  fit  men 
for  commissioners,  but  becaihie  they  are  for 
or  against  prf>hibition.  In  view  of  that  fact, 
it  is  to  be  hoped  that,  without  regard  to 
the  expense,  the  issue  will  be  decided  at  a 
special  election. 

There  seems  now  little  doubt  that  the 
"drys"  will  fail.  Duluth  is  not  yet  ready  to 
vote  out  the  saloon  and  vote  in  the  blind 
pig.  It  has  done  away  with  many  of  the 
evils  formerlj-  complained  of  b}-  sensible 
regulation  of  the  saloon,  and  because  of 
that  there  will  not  be  so  many  votes  for 
prohibition  as  there  might  have  beeti  a  few 
years  ago.  However,  if  the  election  is  held, 
we  shall  know  all  about  that  after  the  votes 
are  counted. 

The  main  thing  now  is  to  determine,  on 
both  sides,  that  if  it  is  possible  the  catn- 
paign  for  and  against  shall  be  conducted 
decently,  in  coolness  and  ggod  temper,  and 
that  both  sides  shall  rely  upon  reason  and 
public  sentiment,  not  on  ill  temper  and 
mudslinging  and  abuse,  for  victory. 

It  will  be  interesting  to  see  if  a  campaign 
on  that  issue  can  be  carried  on  with  the 
advocates  of  both  sides  conducting  them- 
selves like  reasonable  and  reasoning  beings, 
not  like  people  who  think  that  abuse  is 
argument  and  that  the  calling  of  names  is 
reasoning.  Men  may  and  will  be  honest  on 
both  sides  of  this  question,  and  though  they 
differ  sharply  there  is  no  reason  why  they 
can  not  do  it  in  good  temper. 

China's  chief  distinction  at  present  Is  that 
in  that  country  a  citizen  can  mall  a  letter  to 
the  emperor  and  have  It  delivered  to  the 
president — or  vice  versa. 


One  thing  that  enters  little  into  calcula- 
tions of  what  will  happen  in  Europe  after 
the  war,  but  that  will  enter  ver/  largely 
into  what  actually  happens,  is'  what  is  now 
going  on  inside  the  popular  mind  of 

What  are  the  people  of  Europe  thinking 

Mainly,    we    don't    and    can't    know.      In 
many    countries    they    dare    not    say   aloud ^ 
what  is  in  their  minds,  even  to  each  other. 
If  they  did  dare  to  speak,  the  censor  would 
keep   it   from  us. 

But  there  must  be  a  vast  amount  of  think- , 
ing  going  on  over  there,  and  learning,  too. 
The  people  are  learning  things.    What  they 
will  do  about  it  makes  the  puzzle. 

In  Europe  many  toil  while  a  few  spend... 
Many   are   deprived,   often   bitterly,   that   a 
few  may   rot   in  luxury.     These  many  arc 

taught  that  that  is  the  natural  order  of 
things;  but  of  course  it  isn't,  and  it  remains 
the  order  of  things  only  so  long  as  the 
many  choose  to  let  it.  If  the  many  ever 
make  up  their  minds  to  change  it.  It  will 
be  changed;  and  when  the  change  comes, 
much   will   happen. 

'^hc  common  people  of  Europe  have 
learned,  for  one  thing,  that  the  state  de- 
pends upon  them.  It  cannot  fight  without 
them,  it  cannot  prosper  without  them,  it 
cannot  live  without  them. 

Xhe  common  people  of  Europe  have 
learned,  too.  that  it  is  right  to  fight  and  kill 
for  what  one  wants.  If  a  state  can  do  that 
to  another  state,  why  cannot  a  people  do 
that  to  its  ruling  powers,  if  it  is  necessary? 
There  will  be  millions  of  men  already 
trained  to  arms  who  are  likely  to  have 
gained  this  knowledge  so  dangerous  to 
vested   privilege. 

The  common  people  of  Europe  have 
learned  also — or  should  have  learned — that 
a  state  which  depends  upon  them  for  its 
existence  and  for  its  fighting  ought  to 
treat  thein  pretty  well.  If  they  discover 
the  full  truth,  which  is  that  a  state  which 
exists  for  any  other  purpose  than  the  well- 
being  of  its  whole  people  is  a  doomed 
anomaly,    then    indeed    will   things    happen 


The  need  of  revolution,  peaceful  or  other- 
wise, exists  more  or  less  in  all  the  bellig- 
erent nations.  Therefore,  when  the  war  is 
over  all  of  the  belligerent  nations  will  be 
ntore   or   less   in   danger   of   revolution. 

France  is  a  republic  and  democratic;  but 
its  conmion  people  yet  lack  a  great  measure 
of  the  justice  due  them.  Great  Britain, 
though  a  monarchy,  we  call  democratic: 
yet  its  submerged  nine-tenths  is  often  bit- 
terly poor,  and  useless  lords  absorb  too 
much  of  the  common  store  for  senseless 
luxury.  Russia,  of  course,  is  greatly  in 
need  of  revolution,  and  it  usually  has  had 
nne  after  every  great  war.  Germany  has 
the  most  powerful  government  of  all,  and 
one  wise  enough  to  treat  its  people  gener- 
ously: but  its  liberties  are  not  rights  but 
privileges  conceded,  and  that  Is  a  state  that 
humanity  will  not  always  tolerate.  There 
is  no  class  fitted  to  concede  privileges  to 
the  mass;  there  is  no  mass  that  always  will 
tolerate  the  relation  of  beneficiaries  and 
benefactors,  with  the  benefactors  profiting 
so  richly  by  the  arrangement.  Germany, 
especially  if  it  loses  the  war,  will  face  as 
huge  a  menace  as  any  nation  in  Europe. 

The  close  of  the  war  may  mean  only  the 

opening  of  a  new  and  perhaps   still   more 

dreadful  chapter. 

. • 

Those  who  are  finding  fault  wifh  Presi- 
dent Wilson's  statement  about  "unscrupu- 
lous" Interests  mixing  In  the  Mexican  affulr 
are  the  same  who  not  so  extremely  long  ago 
complained  of  his  warnings  about  an  "in- 
sidious"  lobby. 

Just  a  Moment 

Daily  Strrnglh  and  Cheer. 

Complied  by  John  0.   Oiilnlus,   the  Sunshine  Man. 

Ttie  Lord  Is  good,  a  stronghold  In  the  day 
of  trouble,  and  He  knoweth  them  that  trust 
in   Him — Nahum  I.   7. 

Our  whole  trouble  In  our  lot  In  this  world 
rises  from  the  disagreement  of  our  mind 
therewith.  Let  the  mind  be  brought  to  the 
lot,  and  the  whole  tumult  Is  Instantly  hushed; 
let  it  be  kept  in  that  disposition,  and  the 
man  shall  stand  at  ease.  In  his  afillctlon. 
like  a  rock  unntoved  with  waters  beating 
upon  rt. — T.   Boston. 

Leave  God  to  order  all  thy  ways, 
And  hope  in  Him,   whato'er  betide; 

Thou'lt  find  Him  In  the  evil  days 

Thy  all-sufllclent   strength  and   guldej 

Who  trusts  In  God's  unchanging  love. 

Builds  on  the  rock  that  nought  can  move. 

— G.  Neumark. 

How  does  our  will  become  sanctified?  By 
conforming  Itself  unreservedly  to  that  of 
God.  We  win  all  that  He  wills,  and  nothing 
that  He  does  not  will;  we  attach  our  feeble 
will  to  that  all-powerful  will  which  per- 
forins everything.  Thus,  nothing  can  ever 
como  to  pass  against  our  will;  for  nothing 
cau  happen  save  that  which  God  wills,  and 
we  find  In  His  good  pleasure  an  inexhausti- 
ble source  of  peace  and  consolation. — Fran- 
cols   De  La  Mothe  Fenelon. 

Verily,   verily,  I  say  unto   you,  whatsoever 
ye  Hh.iU  a.>-k  the  Father  In  My  name.  He  will 
give  it  you.     John  xvl,  23. 
What  various  hindrances  we  meet. 
In   com.lng  to  a  mercy-seat  I 
Yet  who   that   knows   the   worth   of   prayer 
But  wishes  to  be  often  there'.* 

Duvton.  Ohio. 

.    « 

Becauae    She    Didn't. 

Boston  Transcript:  Wife — "I  almost  cry 
when  I  think  I  might  have  married  Mr. 

Hub — ^"And  I  almost  cry,  too,  when  I 
think  about  It." 

Rippling  Rhymes 

By  Walt  Mason 

More  Money. 
I  pity  the  poor,  sordid  soul,  who  al- 
ways is  asking  himself,  "Oh,  how  can 
I  add  to  my  roll,  and  store  up  more 
plunder  and. pelf?"  If  always  you  think 
of  your  pile,  and  make  of  your  bank- 
hook  a  pet.  the  things  that  are  truly 
worth  while  you're  apt  to  ignore  or 
forget.  If  always  you  hanker  and  wish," 
and  hunger  arid  thirst  for  the  mon,  and 
never  go  fishing  for  fish,  or  hunting 
wart-hogs  with  a  gun,  if  all  throug+i 
the  hurrying  year,  your  thoughts  are 
on  profit  and  gain,  your  soul  will  be 
shriveled  and  sere,  the  rust  will  get 
into  your  brain.  It  gives  me  the  willies 
to  talk  with  men  to  whom  Cash  is  a 
god ;  for  Cash  is  their  store  and  their 
stock,  and  all  they  can  think  of  is  Wad. 
The  master  of  money  ne'er  knows  the 
literature  of  the  day,  the  works  of 
Nick  Carter  or  those  of  "Rita"  or 
Bertha  M.  Clay.  His  soul  is  ingulfed 
in 'the  mart,  his  life's  aim  is  sordid  and 
grim,  the  treasures  of  song  and  of  art 
and  music  are  dead  ones  to  him.  He 
cafes  not  for  color  or  tone,  and  nothing 
for  mirth  does  he  care ;  he  sees  in  the 
distance  a  bone,  and  chases  it  down  to 
its  lair. 

irr»tect«4  bj  Tte  Adun  NtwspMV  BerdM.) 

A  Great  American  Orator 

By   Sarctj-ard. 

Washington,  April  1. — (Special  to  The 
Herald.) — For  some  weeks  I  have  been  try- 
ing to  write  something  about  orators,  and 
today    I    want    to    say    a    word    about     the 

greatest  orator  It  has  been  my  good  fortune 
to  hear  if  my  poor  Judgement  can  be  de- 
pended on.  I  have  heard  Henry  Ward  Beech- 
er.  W.  Bourke  Cockran,  William  C.  P.  Breck- 
inridge. William  J.  Bryan,  Daniel  W.  Voor- 
hees,  Roscoe  Conkling,  John  R.  Fellows, 
John  Young  Brown,  Frank  Hurd,  James  A. 
Garfield.  Robert  G.  Ingersoll  and  others. 
Including  M.  H.  Carpenter,  and  in  my  opin- 
ion the  last  named  was  the  greatest  orator 
of   the   entire   lot. 

A  remarkably  handsome  person,  an  ex- 
ceptionally graceful  form,  he  had  the  finest 
voice  Imaginable,  alluring,  captivating, 
charming.  It  was  said  of  Lord  Bacon  while 
speaking  that  the  only  concern  of  his  hear- 
ers was  that  he  "would  make  an  end." 
The  same  was  true  of  Carpenter.  He  was 
no  declalmer,  he  never  made  a  gesture; 
his  voice  never  was  above  a  conversational 
tone;  he  did  not  overwhelm  you  as  a  tor- 
rent; he  appealed  to  no  passion;  he  chal- 
lenged solely  your  reason;  he  persuaded.  It 
is  true,  but  his  endeavor  was  to  convince. 
He  reminded  of  a  clear,  rippling  stream, 
with  mossy  banks,  now  coursing  rich 
meadow,  now  gliding  through  shady  grove. 
here  and  there  a  limpid  pool,  here  and  there 
a   pebbly   shallow.      You    could   listen    by    the 

hour  without  fatigue  to   your  attention. 

•  •       • 

Now,  he  might  have  been  all  the  foregoing 
would  imply,  also  yet  a  poor  orator  If  the 
matter  of  his  speech  had  not  been  the  most 
delicious  English,  leading  to  the  soundest 
deductions.  Here  is  a  specimen  that  you 
will   forgive   me   fur   quoting: 

"Permit  me  to  state  at  the  outset  why  I 
appear  here.  It  is  not  because  Mr.  Tllden 
was  my  choice  for  president,  nor  Is  my  Judg- 
ment in  this  case  at  all  affected  by  friend- 
ship for  him  as  a  man,  f<ir  I  have  not  the 
honor  of  a  personal  acquaintance  with  him! 
I  voted  against  him  on  the  7th  of  Novem- 
ber last,  and  if  this  trlbimal  could  order  a 
new  election  I  should  vote  against  him 
again,  believing,  as  I  do.  that  the  acces- 
sion of  the  Democratic  party  to  power  at 
this  time  would  be  the  greatest  calamity 
that  could  befall  our  country  except  one 
and  that  one  greater  calamity  would  be  to 
keep  him  out  by  falsehood  and  fraud.  I 
appear  here  professionally,  to  assert,  and. 
if  possible,  establish  the  right  of  10.000  legal 
voters  of  Louisiana,  who.  without  accusation 
or  proof,  indictment  or  trial,  notice  or  hear- 
ing, have  been  disfranchised  by  four  per- 
sons incorporated  with  perpetual  succession 
under  the  name  and  style  of  the  'returning 
board  of  Louisiana.'  I  appear  here  also  in 
the  Interest  of  the  next  Republican  candi- 
date for  president,  whoever  he  may  be,  to 
insist  that  this  tribunal  shall  settle  princi- 
ples by  which  if  we  carry  Wisconsin  for 
him  by  10.000  majority,  as  I  hope  we  may. 
no  canvassing  board,  by  fraud,  or  Induced 
by  bribery,  shall  be  able  to  throw  the  vote 
of  that  state  against  him  and  against  the 
voice  and   the   will   of   the   people." 

It  will  hardly  be  denied  that  Edgar  Al- 
lan Poe  was  the  greatust  master  of  the 
English  tongue  our  hemisphere  has  pro- 
duced, and  not  even  Poe  could  have  aug- 
mented the  strength,  or  embellished  the 
beauty  of  the  extract  I  have  cited,  the  ex- 
ordium of  Carpenter's  argument  before  the 
electoral  commission  of  1877,  which  counted 
Tllden   out  and   counted   Hayes   in. 

•  •       • 

Like  Stephen  A.  Douglas,  Matt  Carpenter 
was  a  native  of  Vermont  and  a  Democrat, 
but  at  the  close  of  the  war  between  the 
states  he  Joined  the  Republican  party  and 
was  twice  chosen  senator  from  Wisconsin  in 
the  American  congress.  But,  as  a  matter  of 
fact.  Carpenter  was  always  a  Democrat.  It 
was  my  good  fortune  to  hear  the  last  con- 
stitutional argument  he  made  in  the  senate. 
It  was  May  30,  1880,  Decoration  day.  and 
his  theme  was  .slates'  rights.  John  C  Cal- 
houn would  have  indorsed  every  word  of 
It  except  the  very  last  paragraph.  In  which 
the  orator  advanced  the  lame  and  impotent 
conclusion  that  If  the  rights  of  the  states 
wert  to  be  preserved  It  was  Imperative  to 
give  Ulysses  S.  Grant  a  third  term  in  the 
White   House. 

I  aH3  had  the  good  fortune  to  witness 
the  scene  of  his  last  debate  in  the  senate 
wlien  James  G.  Blaine,  no  lawyer,  had  the 
audacity  to  engage  in  dispute  with  Carpen- 
ter, Thurmin  and  B-n  Hill  on  the  purely  le- 
gal question  of  the  distribution  of  the 
"Geneva  Award."  It  is  needless  to  say  that 
the  Plumed  Knight  was  unhorsed  a  dozen 
times  that  week,  but  he  never  minded,  and 
was   up  and  at  'em  again   the   next   moment. 

•  •       • 

One  of  the  greatest  debates  the  senate 
ever  heard  was  ^hat  between  Carpenter  and 
Ben  Hill  on  the  Louisiana  case.  As  a  Demo- 
crat it  Is  my  conviction  as  well  as  my  duty 
to  believe  that  the  great  (Jeorgian  emerged 
victor  fioni  that  terrific  encminter  between 
two  titanic  intellects,  but  when  reading  tlie 
speeches  of  Carpenter  I  am  frank  to  say 
that  any  Republican,  however  candid,  finds 
a  hundred  very  formidable  reasons  for  hold- 
ing that  Carpenter  did  not  get  off  second 
best.  I  advise  every  yoimg  lawyer  and  pol- 
itician to  get  those  speeches  and  ponder 
them  if  he  would  shine  at  the  bar  or  In 

Judge  Jere  Black  loved  Carpenter  eis 
though  he  had  been  a  beloved  son  and  de- 
clared that*  he  was  the  greatest  lawyer  who 
ever  spoke  the  English  tongue.  As  a  man 
he  was  delightful  the  livelong  day.  His 
laugh  was  a  Joy  forever.  His  good  humor 
was  perennial.  His  daughter,  a  grown  young 
lady,  was  his  chum  and  always  addressed 
hlrri  as  "Matt."  His  law  partner  was  the 
great  Ryan  of  Chicago,  who  was  as  savage 
as  Carpenter  was  serene.  Carpenter  was 
never    ruffled;    Ryan    was    perpetually    in    a 


•  •       • 

"While  their  office  was  in  Milwaukee,  one 
day  Carpenter's  clerk  entered  Ryan's  room 
for  information  about  sorne  small  matter  or 
other.  Deeply  absorbed  in  the  study  of  a 
case.  Ryan  was  annoyed,  and  scribbled 
something  on  a  paper  which  he  put  in*  an 
envelope,  sealed  it,  and  addressed  It  to  his 

"Take  that  to  Mr.  Carpenter,"   he  ordered. 

"Mr.  Carpenter  is  in  Chicago,"  answered 
the   clerk. 

•'I  don't  care  if  he  Is  In  hell — take  It  to 
him,"   roared  Ryan. 

The  clerk  put  on  his  coat,  rushed  to  the 
depot,  and  caught  a  train  for  Chicago.  When 
he  arrived  he  made  his  way  to  the  court- 
house where  Carpenter  was  trying  a  case. 
Admitted  within  the  bar.  the  clerk  handed 
the  note  to  his  chief,  who  opened  it  and 

"Matt  Carpenter,  Sir:  I  wish  you  would 
keep  your  damned  clerk  out  of  my  office. 
T.  Ryan." 

Carpenter  burst  out  into  that  glorious 
laugh  of  his  and  the  trial  was  suspended 
till  bench  and  bar.  so  familiar  with  both 
men.  discussed  the  note  and  had  their  laugh 


■ • 

All    He   Cared. 

Boston  Transcript:  Marie — "But  my  dear 
are  you  sure  he  is  not  considering  your 
money    in    proposing    to    you?" 

Edith — "Quite  sure!  He  said  only  last 
night  he  never  thought  of  that;  he  simply 
knew  I  had  it  and  that  was  all  he  cared." 
. • 

On   th«   DefenalTe. 

Washington  Star:  "Where  did  you  get  that 
chicken    you    had   for  dinner   yesterday?" 

"Looky  yere,  boss:  If  you's  axln'  Je»  out  o' 
Inqulsltiveness  tain'  no  use  o'  wastin'  time 
an'  if  you's  holdin'  an  investigation  you'a 
got  to  staht  in  by  provln*  dat  I  had  any 
chicken   in  de  fu»t  place." 

Saturday  Night  Talk 

By   th«    P arson. 

The  ra»e  of  the  "Slacker.** 

They  have  had  a  hard  time  in  England 
with  the  "slackers" — eligible  men  who  tight 
shy  of  military  service.  Some  of  the  excuses 
reported  are  ingenious,  to  say  the  least. 
There  was  that,  for  Instance,  of  the  man  wh,> 
wrote  that  he  had  w  eak  eyesight  and  couldn't 
see  his  way  to  enlist;  :ilao  that  he  had  vari- 
cose veins  and  no  confidence  In  the  govern- 

The  "slacker"  is  generally  an  exasperating 
individual  to  deal  with.  His  lack  is  not  of 
ability,  but  of  disposition.  He  could  help  If 
he  would — but  he  won't. 

Let  us  think  no»v,  not  of  the  Briton  who  is 
deaf  to  his  country's  call,  but  of  llie  citizen 
In  your  own  street  who  holds  back  wheti  a 
good  cause  needs  him.  Have  you  ever  tri.»d 
to  interest  that  sort  of  chap  in  some  schema 
to  help  the  community?  If  you  have,  you 
know   what   discouraging   work   it   is. 

Through  cowardice,  through  laziness, 
through  distrust  of  their  own  abilities,  multt. 
tudes  prove  recreant  In  the  hour  of  need. 
W'hen  some  proposition  demanding  effort 
comes  along  they  shift  the  work  and  the 
knocks  onto  the  nex.t  fellow.  They  will  njt 
work  against  the  righteous  cause,  but 
neither  will  they  work   for  It.  • 

In  an  Old  Testament  song  of  victory  A 
slngte  vindictive  strain  rings  out:  "Curse 
ye  Meroz,  because  they  came  not  to  the  help 
of  the  Lord  against  the  mighty'"  There  la 
no  evidence  that  the  men  of  Meroz  had  aided 
the  enemy.  These  placid  warriors  had  mere- 
ly done  nothing  at  all.  In  the  day  when 
their  country's  life  had  trembled  In  the  bal- 
ance they  had  shunned  the  battlefield.  No 
praise  could  be  given  the  trlbesiiu'n  of 
Mercz.  The  curse  of  uselessness  rested  upon 

It  Is  a  sorry  fate  for  anyone  to  be  classed 
as  a  moral  nonentity.  Carlyle  represents  his 
Count  Phillppus  Tardham  as  computing  how 
much  good  food  had  gone  to  support  a  use- 
less life.  The  count  was  "no-count"  be- 
cause he  had  rendered  no  return  for  what 
life  had  given  him. 

It  Is  the  "slacker"  who  presents  the  hard 
problem  in  every  campaign  for  civic  better- 
ment. He  wants  a  well-governed  city,  but 
he  will  not  enlist  In  the  fight  to  get  one. 
He  would  like  efficient  government,  low- 
taxes  and  clean  streets,  but  he  will  not  lift 
a  finger  to  aid  In  their  attainment.  The 
other  fellow  can  do  that.  The  "slacker"  car- 
ries no  part  of  the  public  burden.  He  barely 
pulls  even    his   own   weight. 

There  are  two  kinds  of  people  on  earth  to- 

Just  two  kinds  of  people,   no  more,  T  saj'. 

Not  the  saint  and  the  sinner,  for  'tis  well  un- 

The  good  are  half  bad,  and  the  bad  are  half 
good ; 

Not  the  rich  and  the  poor,  for  to  count  a 
man's  wealth 

Y'ou  must  first  know  the  state  of  his  con- 
science and  health. 

Not  the  humble  and  proud,  for  In  life's  littl3 

Who  puts  on  vain  nirs  I3  not  counted  a  man. 

Not  the  happy  and  sad,  for  the  swift-ttying 

Bring  each  man  his  laughter  and  each  man 
his  tears. 

No:  the  two  kinds  of  people  on  earth  I  mean 

Are  the  people  who  Hit  and  the  people  who 

There  are  about  two  lifters  to  every  ten 
leaners.  No  man  is  so  poor  that  he  cannot 
do  .something  to  better  that  unjust  propor- 
tion. • 

The  Reign  of  Law 

By   "The    Innocent    Bystander. 

Ill — iiera^nnyH    Heeent    I::Mta«e. 

German  history  runs  bavk  1,000  years;  the 
German   empire  dates   from   18  71. 

When  the  United  States  was  formed  and 
long  after,  there  was  nothing  that  could  be 
called  (Jeimany.  Half  of  what  is  now  Ger- 
many was  ruled  by  Austria.  Twenty  minor 
kingdoms  and  dukedoms  stood  on  their  «»wn 
feet.  A  dozen  free  cities  were  answerable 
to  nobody.  Prussia,  then  just  emerging 
from  the  march,  of  BrandtMiburg,  wag  quite 
as  apt  to  light  against  Saxony  a.s  with  it. 
The  kingdoms  that  are  German  were  divid- 
ed, some  with  Austria,  some  with  France, 
some   with  Sweden  oj-   Denmark. 

In  1860  there  were  two  (Jerman  confedera- 
tions, hostile  to  each  other,  and  a  raft  of 
ti'erman  cities  and  states,  each  standing  on 
its  own.  Dominant  among  them  was  Prus- 
sia— the  Prussia  of  William  and  Bismarck. 
Ten  years  later  there  was  one  tJermany,  of 
which  in  1871  William  1.  crowned  himself 

Till  then  there  had  been  only  anarchy  in 
Germany  since  the  Roman  eagles  vanished. 
For  1,500  years  a.s  often  as  two  German 
barons  met  they  clabhed,  and  when  they 
clashed  they  fought.     That  Is  anan-hy. 

Since  1870  there  hag  been  German  law  for 

So  within  our  time  the  reign  of  law  has 
been  extended  over  Germany,  displacing  the 
rule   of   violence   between    German    states. 

Monday — "Italy'*    Late    Arrival- 

Twenty  Years  Ago 

From  The  H^raM  of  this  dato,   m;«6. 

•♦♦March  went  out  like  a  lion,  a  howling 
blizzard  raging  over  Duluth  yesterday  for 
nearly  twenty-four  hours.  The  storm  began 
yesterday  morning  with  the  wind  at  thirty 
mlle«  an  hour.  Th«n  it  gradually  rose,  and 
through  the  afternoon  .<=alled  along  at  a  clip 
of  from  thirty-two  to  forty  mile.s.  Tha 
snow  began  about  noon,  and  during  most 
of  the  afternoon  it  was  impossible  to  sea 
more  than  a  block.  All  night  the  wind 
howled  and  the  snow  kept  coming  down. 
At  7:30  o'clock  this  morning  the  wind  was 
at  its  highest,  reaching  a  velocity  of  fifty- 
two  miles  an  hour.  After  that  it  gradually 
subsided  and  the  snow  ceased.  The  lowest 
point  in  temperature  was  14  deg.  above  zero. 
The  snowfall  in  this  vicinity  averaged  ten 
inches,  which  is  the  same  as  In  the  great 
storm  of  March  9,  1892.  but  In  the  latter 
case  the  thermometer  registered  5  deg.  be- 
low zero  and  the  wind  blew  all  night  at 
from  fifty  to  sixty  miles  an  hour.  All  the 
street  car  lines  were  blockaded  early  last 
evening  and  had  not  been  cleared  entirely 
at  noon  today,  and  the  Lakeside  and  Wood- 
land lines  may  not  be  open  until   tomorrow. 

•••Dr.  Floyd  Davis  will  leave  tonight  for 
his  home  at  Des  Moines,  Iowa,  having  con- 
cluded his  analysis  of  Lake  Superior  water 
for  the  city  and  prepared  his  report  thereon. 

•••Hulet  C.  Merrltt.  president  of  the  Itasc* 
Mercantile  company  at  Grand  Rapids,  and 
family  have  left  on  a  trip  to  California.  He 
expects  to  be'  away  three  months  and  magr 
visit   Alaska  before   their   return. 

•••Ex-Court  Officer  GlUon  and  J.  J.  Rosa 
will  engage  in  the  grocery  business  on  Su- 
perior street,   near  Sixth  avenue  west. 

•••R.  S.  Colman.  the  lowest  bidder  lor  the 
contract  of  furnishing  riveted  steel  pipe  for 
the  new  water  plant  system,  has  offered  to 
take  his  pay  in  bonds  if  tiieir  legality  is 
determined.  The  amount  of  his  bid  is  about 

•••The  ice  on  the  lake  shore  is  ptled  up 
about  twenty-five  feet  high  at  Fifteenth  ave- 
nue east  for  a  distance  of  about  100  feet 
out  In  the  lake.  It  presents  a  beautiful  ap- 

•••A  war  to  the  knife  between  the  Trnnaa 
and  Singer  tug  lines  this  season  is  predicted, 
the  agreetnent  reached  last  year  havloir  b«en 


'v**^  m 


—  »"m 

»-#Mii^«  ■mill  III 



tak  .i^*TTi 




April  1,  1916. 

Hesitation   is   the  i 
silent     partnor      of 
failure.       Many    a 
cause  has  been  lost 
by  a  pause 

Th«  right  typ«   of 

man    will    start    ft 

groTO   of   fif  trees 

in  tt  desert 

Every  Pessimist  Needs  an  Oculist 


C/.eer— don't  jeer—the  man  thinks  that  he  can  win—help  him  to  try. 

Those  who  can't  conceive  for  themselves  must  behevc  m  others.  . 

Ofllur^e  you  don't  consider  it  po«ifc/c-but  your  own  stenle  career  confesses  that  you  unfit  to  p&ss  judgment.  ,.  »^  «^i.,- ;# 

You  are  incapable  of  originality,  so  you  are  incompetent  to  «'««««•     ,      ^         ,       j     ,j 
Little  men  always  oppose  what  they  can't  suppose.    They  nev*r  stand  for  things  they  don  t 

""The'wsliy  of  human  achievement  is  a  record  of  bitter  battle,  with  the  forces  of  General 

Progress  is  an  eternal  struggle  between  wheels  and  6raAe».  -  l..  J..J  ^-inritv 

In  each  generation,  an  eager  few  in.isf  upon  moving  ahead  and  a  pm-headed  majority 

''^l^aV^orr  ntvlrt^^^^^^^^^^^      electric  light  or  schemed  out  an  automobile  or  saw  orange 

irroves  hidinz  under  desert  aands  or  kepi  a  bunneu  from  going  to  pot.  .  .,._,!„ 

Tour  3  doesn't  work  that  way-ff.  a  blockading  Intellect-a  deraibng  brain,  constantly 

"VtConeTth:  Wl^^rf  tt.Tjon-t  look  beyond  yesterday.  Your  future  is  en.tabned 

'"  yoJrV'L  Z^fk:u"or:'cta?d-.^i  courage  or  c.„.rfc«on.-minu.  unaginatian  or 

"*f  rciT;o3t:"'i;Ja«.«-".afe  .„d"-but  you're  fesane-sub-normaL 
Your  development  has  been  arresteJ— you  didn  t  reach  fi.«  growth. 
You  don't  rfaUze  that  we  abolished  AscoarairemCT*  when  we  dupemed  with  tallow  dips, 

•"teha' ru-'figt-XlM.     What  further  proof  do  vou  demand  of  our  power  to  do  a„^ 
thine  to  which  we  devote  our  hearts  and  strengths  and  wills  I  „:„„«„» 

Your  very  /.ome  indicts  you  of  stupidity-its  teleohone,  its  gas-range,  its  heating  equipment, 
are  examples  of  the  worthwhileness  of  seekinff  to  better  conditions.  ^^^^^^^^    . „...  jj^^, 

The  very  5frecf  car,  that  pass  jrour  door,  tlie  seojer  pipes  ""g«' **»«XrrTbufl^ 
/bresig/if  of  a  handful  of  opfimwfs  who  in  their  day,  met  with  the  same  rebuffs  that 

offer  constructive  effort  in  ^our  time.  .t-  „ 

Confidence,  not  rfwcoara^emenf  did  it  all— confidence  does  everthing. 
Civilization  itself  is  e  wV/encc  of  confidenceuncf a  unfe^  by  fool  <>P»n»on«;  ,        .  ,      j 

You're  a  confidence  weevil— Si  miserable  little  insccf  persistently  attacking  hopeful  under- 
takings in  the  mcepfion— a  pest  depredating  the  world  s  irfea  crop. 

Pessimism  is  nothing  less  than  conceit.  •lm*»-.  r^-  »rk:^k 

Folks  who  have  no  faith  in  others  are  simply  foo  vain  to  accept  any  possibility  for  which 

they  do  not  deem  themselves  efficient. 

Preparing  For  Hay  Fever 

nor    anything 
stated.      Your 


You  reject  as  unfeasible  whatever  you  can't  personally  com^reliend. 
A  pint  cup  spills  half  the  quart  that's  poured  into  it;  it  can  t  hold  n 

more  than  its  capacity, 

^f-^    m^^a^%,     ^^mm^     wj|---— — —     — — w— ^ »  ' 

nor  can  you  measure  notions  bigger  than  your  nature. 

The  mole  is  certain  that  there  are  neither  sun  nor  sfars-that  s  because  he  s  bhnd. 
Some  knowledge  is  impossible^  without  vision. 
Every  pessimist  needs  an  oculist. 




Heibert  Kaufman 


HE  Portvfiieie  once  lield  tkt 


From  John  o'  Groat's  to  Singa- 

Her  merchant!  traded  with  La- 

Osaka,  Lima,  Mocha  and 

The  caravans  of  Samarkand. 

But  when  she  thought  her  grip 
was  ctinched 

And  all  creation  double-cinched, 

The  English  and  the  French  and 

Sailed  in  and  quickly  broke  her 

Take  warning  from  her  present 

Success  demands  a  constant  fight. 

Supremacy  begins  to  wane 

When  nations  boast  and  men  giow 

^•rp^t.1.1..  H.rbTt  K.ufm.nTW..k.y  P^..  by 

A  Lean  Year  for  Foreign  Missions 

WE  have  no  money  for  foreign  missions  this   year.     The    salvage   of   heathen 
souls  cannot  interest  a  civilization  struggling  to  do  God^s  work  among  tb« 

starving  bodies  of  Europe.  ^    -o  i     j      i. 

There  are  homeless  multitudes  in  Belgium  and  Servia   and   Poland   whose 

pUght  deafens  our  purses  to  the  spiritual  peril  of  the  black  brethren. 

Send  your  money  for  the  rescue  of  lives— pay  your  tithe  for  the  feeding  ol 

babies  and  the  clothing  of  women  and  helpless  old  folk  in  the  blighted  Kingdoms 

of  Grief.  *  ,.  x       u  *  « 

We  have  neither  resources  nor  time  to  dissipate  on  evangelists  who  count  a 

Hottentot  chief  higher  than  an  outcast  child.     Philanthrophy   is   bankrupt    before 

the  appalling  woe  and  desolation  across  the  Atlantic.     To  send  one  dollar  into  the 

wilds  during  this  frightful  hour  of  white  man's  need  is  maudlin  sentimentality  and 

any  missionary  of  any  church  who  would  deny  the  bereft  and  famine-pressed  over 

yonder,  to  finance  a  gospel  in  the  jungle,  is  no  true  servant  of  the  Master. 

Superstition  Creates  "Bad  Luck'' 

CALAMITY  has  no  pet  day^  nor  favorite  dates.     Accidents  are  bound  to  happen 
in  the  best  regulated  of  calendars.     Chance  doesn't  follow  a  schedule. 
There's  a  definite  and  logical  cause  behind  every  happening. 
Superstition  is  unintelligent.     The  man  who  fears  Friday  can't  expect  to  ac- 
complish as  much  in  Ufe  as  those  who  face  every  day  in  the  week  with  enthusiasm 

and  hope. 

You  produce  bad  luck  by  credulity  in  it 

King  r.mtur—  tyndloaU.     Or«M  nrtUIn  m4  All  Other  Mo«tto  R«»«rv««.       Copyrtght,  191S,   by   Herb«rt  Kaufman. 

In   that   eminently   scientific   journal,  i  cost    of    the    treatment, 
the   Annala   of  Otology,    Rhlnologry   and '  else    than    the    facts    as 
Laryngology,    for  June.    1916.    Dr.   J.   L.  I  family   doctor    can    answer    your    que«- 
Goodale     presents     a     valuable     article    tions.   can  administer  the  treatment  as 
upon    pollen     treat-    well  as  anybody   else.      If   he   wont  do 
inent    in    hay    fever,  i  it.  then  let  him  refer  you  to,  some  one 
fluving     determined  j  who    will.      Surely    that    would    be    fair 
by    skin    inoculation    enough. 

tests  which  partic- 
ular pollen  is  ac- 
countable for  a 
given  Individual's 
trouble.  Goodale 
proceeds  to  immu- 
nize tho  victim 
against  that  pollen 
by    administering    a 

Why    Some    Doctor*    Still    Prescribe    If. 

Why  are  beer.  wine,  brandy,  etc.. 
sometimes  prescribed  by  physicians  for 
heavy   colds  and   other  disorders? 

Answer — A  physician  who  diagnoses 
"a  heavy  cold"  would  Just  naturally 
have  no  clear  conception  of  the  treat- 
ment.     Some   physicians   prescribe  tab- 

prolonged   series   «' K'^-^g  ^„^  proprietary  medicines  without 

gradually      increas 
iiig     doses     of     the 
pollen      hypoderml- 

^^B^M  3 whlcr  ponen  fs 
res^ponsible  a  number  of  slight 
scratches  are  made  upon  the  patient's 
skin,  and  different  pollen  extracts 
rubbed  In.  The  specific  or  causative 
pollen  alone  produces  a  characteristic 
reaction.  The  exciting  pollen  being 
thus  Identified,  the  initial  dose  for  Im- 
munization la  determined  by  the  dilu- 
tion which  Just  fails  to  excite  the  char- 
acteristic skin  reaction  In  a  second 
series  of  scratches  Inoculated  only  with 
varying  dilutions  of  the  exciting  toxin. 
Hypodermic  doses  are  then  given  every 
two  to  six  days.  The  time  required  for 
the  course  of  treatment  varies  in  dif- 
ferent cases  with  the  type  of  pollen 
sensitization  and  the  Individual  pa- 
tient's general  condition. 

Persons  subject  to  hay  fever  had  bet- 
ter stop  searching  for  an  empirical 
"cure"  and  abusing  our  noble.  If  un- 
satisfactory, profession.  Here  Is  the 
logical,  common  sense  way  to  over- 
come the  malady.  Hay  fever  is  noth- 
ing but  a  "sensitization"  to  some  par- 
tloilar  variety  of  poll'^n.  and  the  ob- 
vious relief  lies  In  a  process  of  im- 
munization  against   that   pollen. 

Now,  let  no  one  write  for  further 
particulars.  We  have  told  all  there 
is   to   tell    right    here.      We  cannot   give 

knowing  Just  what  Ingredients  they 
contain.  Why  do  they  do  ItV  Well. 
we  suppose  they  don't  know  any  bet- 

C;iaHiieH  Do  Core  Headache. 
Several  weeks  ago  we  expressed  a 
desire  to  hear  from  readers  who  have 
had  experience  in  wearing  glasses  for 
<  the  relief  of  headaches.  The  response 
has  been  lively.  We  only  wish  we 
could  print  all  the  letters.  While  a 
cured  patient  is  proverbially  ungrate- 
ful, and  a  disappointed  one  always 
loves  to  knock  the  doctors,  neverthe- 
less we  have  received  over  two  hun- 
dred letters  praising  various  oculists 
and  opticians,  and  only  four  of  the  oth- 
er kind.  So  we  conclude  that  carefully 
fitted  glasses  do  cure  headaches — 
which  is  aomf-thing  like  the  comlu- 
sion  of  the  fellow  who  said.  "The  world 

do  move." 

MembranoUK  CriHin   I»   Diphtheria, 

Will  plenty  of  fresh  air  keep  a  child 
from   Having  membranous  croup? 

Answer — Membranous     croup     Is     an 
obsolete    synonym    for    laryngeal    diph- 
theria.  air  opposes  but   we  can- 
not  say    It    will    prevent    .lipluheria. 
\otloe    to    CorrewpondentH. 

The  following  correspondenl.s  are  re- 
quested to  send  stamped,  addrtssod 
envelopes  for  private  rej)ly.  together 
with  a   repetition  of  their  first  letters; 

Mrs.  i:.  A.,  Mrs.  K.  H.  Mrs.  H.  F.  R.. 
Mrs.  J.   W..  Mrs.   C.  N..   Mi;s^  ^i^  J..-'-  "^  • 


.  H.    C    H.    H.    Mrs.    E.    J.    W..    F.    K., 

the  address  of  any  specialists,   nor  the  I  L.  M.,  Harriett,  Mrs.  J.  Q.  P.,  and  T.  «. 

Dr.  Brady  will  answer  all  signed  letters  pfrtalnlng  t«  health.  If  rour  quMrtion  is  of  t'-nTftl  lnt<T.rt  It  wlJ!  h« 
answerfO  through  these  rolimms;  If  not  It  will  be  answered  per-oual!/  If  »lauip>*d.  »ddr^*-.ed  envelop*  U  ennosed. 
Dr.  Brady  »111  not  prescribe  for  tndirtdual  eases  or  make  dlario>e».  Address,  Dj.  WUlUm  Brady,  care  o.  Ihii 
Newspaper.     P.-otec^  by  Tlw  Adams  Newi'pap»r  Bervic*. 


Shipping  Bill  Now  Before  Congress  Is  Constructive 
Work  of  Highest  Economic  Importance;  Involves 
Nation's  Welfare  in  Commerce  and  Sure  Protection 
in  Event  of  War. 

By  MAJ.  J.  C.  HEMPHILL. 


If  the  United  States  should  be  com- 
pelled to  go  to  war  tomorrow  It  would 
not  be  possible  for  It  to  strengthen  Us 
navy  by  the  purchase  of  vessels  from 
other  countries  or  from  the  owners  of 
ships  In  this  country'  because  there  are 
few  ships  to  sell  and  these  few  could 
be  obtained  only  at  enormous  cost, 
which  even  this  marvelously  rich  coun- 
try would  not  be  justified  In  paying 
under  severe  necessity.  If  the  bill  now 
being  considered  by  the  committee  on 
the  merchant  marine  had  been  passed 
by  the  last  congress  it  "would  have 
b.en  possible  to  have  bought  hundreds 
of  thousands  of  tons  of  excellent  mer- 
chant vessels  at  extremely  low  prices, 
as  the  committee  was  Informed  by  Sec- 
retary McAdoo  at  his  recent  hearing. 
The  prices  then  available  ranged  from 
$40  to  $60  per  gross  ton.  Three  Brlt- 
I  Ish  and  one  German  ship  of  the  mer- 
chant ship  order  were  sold  in  March, 
1915,  at  the  average  price  of  $64  per 
gross- ton.  In  February.  1916.  two 
British  ships  and  two  Norwegian  ships 
of  the  same  general  character  were 
sold  at  the  average  price  of  $138  per 
gross  ton.  What  the  price  would  be 
!  now.  If  It  were  possible  to  buy  ships 
'  at  all.  It  Is  not  possible  to  say. 
I  A  CoiiMtructive   MranHre. 

The   bill    introduced   In   the   house   at 
the  last  session,  which  was  clearly  an 
emergency    measure   to   meet     an      un- 
parall.  d    condition,    failed    to   pass    and 
the    bill    now    awaiting    congressional 
action  is  designed  to  be  a  much   more 
I  ron.structlve     and     permanent    rneasnr^ 
'  than     the    bill     which     failed     In     1914. 
I  It  creates  a  shipping  board  of  perma- 
ne.nt  character  with  very  large  Powers 
I  of  regulation  and  supervision,  and  with 
i  authority    to    purchase      or      construct 
ship.f  fitted   out   as   commerce   carriers  i 
and    suitable    at    the      same      tlnj<^^  »»  , 
auxiliaries  of  the  navy.     This  Is  a  most 
'  important  consideration   if   the  navy  Is 
i  to    be    an    effective    fighting    unit.      As 
!  Admiral    Benson,    one    of   the    most    ca-  | 
I  pable   and   trustworthy   officers   In   the 
navy,     has     explained,     there     are     not 
•  enough    vessels -In    our    merchant    fleet 
!  to  give  sufficient  naval  auxiliary  sup- 
I  port    in    time    of   war.    and    "we    would 
require  for  the  navy,  as  It  fxists  today, 
something    like    four    or    five    hundred 
thousand  tons  more  of  naval  auxiliaries 
than    we    could    possibly    commandeer 
from   the   present   merchant   shipping. 
'  The  bill  provides  for  a  shipping  board 
with    enough    money    to    build    or   pur- 
chase—preferably to  build  In   our  own 
shipyards— a  fleet  of  merchant  vessels 
adapted    to    the    needs    of   the   navy   as 
■  auxiliaries    and    at    the    same    time    so 
I  designed  as  to  serve  as  commerce  car- 
!  rlers    in   time   of   peace. 

A    Naval    R*aerve. 
The   creation    of   such    a   fleet   would 
Kive     the    United     Ptates     a     naval     re- 
^erve    personnel    from    which    the    gov- 
,.,  nment    could    recruit    the    naval    ves- 
«,ls  In  time  of  war.  and  this  is  a  mat- 
ter  of   vital    importance.     The   shipping 
board     would     have     the    authority     to 
lease  or  charter  the  vessels  of  the  aux- 
fiary  fleet,  or  to  sell  them  to  American 
citizens     with    a    reservation    that    the 
1  government    could    take    them    back    In 
case   of   need   upon    terms   fixed   b>    the 
board    with    the    approval    of   the    p. es- 
I  ident      The  board  would  have  also  the 
i  power    to    organize    a    corporation     to 
ake   a   majority    of  the    stock    'n  /"ch 
1  .  orporatlon.  or  all  the^  stock,  ^r^hjh^lt 
lof     the    government     for     the     purpose 
of  operating   such   of   the  ships  as    the 
board   might  think  desirable  In  the  in- 
terest   of    American    commerce         The 
government     would     not      oP^r^te      the 
shiDs    directly   but    through   the   corpo- 
ration and  not  in  competition  with  es- 
tablished   shin    lines    owned    by    Anier- 
lican    private  Citizens   wh  ch   were    f  ui - 
I  ni.-^hiiig  satisfactory  service  at  reason- 
able    rates.      It    would    not   be   required 
that    the   shipping  board  should   organ- 
ize a   corporation   or  operate   the  ships 
through   that  corporation;  but  it  would 
be  allowed  that  it  should  do  so  If  the 
conditions    of    our    commerce    made    It 
necessary   in   the   public   interest. 
Government    Xot   to  Operate. 
The  fact  that  the  government  a^  the 
chief  stockholder   would   have   the  right 
to    operate    the    merchant    fleet    organ - 
ilzr-d    under    the   bill     In    the   opinion    of 
Secretary   McAdoo.    would   make   it   un- 
I  necessary  for  the  government  to  do  so. 

I  It    would    be    with    tht-so    ships    as     it 
'  has   been   with  the    national  banks.  Un- 
.  der  the  new  banking  and  currency  law 
the   government    had    thf^   right   to    tak« 
■  all    the    stock    In    the    Federal    ies«erve 
j  banks,  and    this   authority   having   beeu 
'conferred    on    the    government,    the    na- 
I  tional  banks  thenu-sclves  look  the  stock. 
I  The   objection    made   to   the   bill   Is   that 
I  tho  government   should   not    engage    in 
commerce,    that    the    building    of    ships 
for  commercial    uses  is   no   pari  of   tlm 
proper    functions    of    government    and 
that   the  enactment   of   this    bill   would 
be.    in    fact,    equivalent   to  the    subsidiz- 
ing   of     shipping     lines     against     which 
the   Democratic  party   has  always  pro- 
tested, and  would  be  the  first  step  and 
;  a   long  step   towards  government   own- 
ership   of    public    utilities.      The    mere 
fact,     however,    as    Secretary     McAdoo 
pointed    out    at    his    hearing,    that    the 
government    would   be  the   chief   stock- 
hold»^r,   or  the   sole   stockholder.   In   the 
auxiliary  fleet  would  not  put  the  gov- 
ernment   into    business.      The    govern- 
m^ent   owiit^  all    the    stock   of    the    Pan- 
ama Railroad  company  which   operates 
a  line  of  steamships  between  New  York 
and   Panama,   but   the   government   does 
not    operate    that    line    or    the    railroad 
directly,    but    through    a    board    of    di- 
rectors, selected  as   directors  are  chos- 
en   in    all    other    ccuporations,    by    the 
voice    of    the    stockholders.      It    would 
be    the    same    with    a    corporation    or- 
ganized  under  the   bill   before   congres.* 
to   operate   the   auxiliary   fleet  provided 
in  the  bill. 

What   WeekN  Bill   Did. 
The  object iou  to  the  participation   of 
the  United  States  in  such  an  enterprise 
on   the  ground   that  such   participation 
would    put    the    government    Into    busi- 
ness in  competition   with  private   ship- 
ping   concerns    should    cause    the    con- 
gress,     and      particularly      the     senate 
which  passed  the  Weeks  bill  in  1914  by 
a  unanimous   vole,   little   distress.     Un- 
der  the   Weeks   bill,    the  United   State.<» 
was  to  detail  a  number  of  Its  fighting 
ships   to  carry    the    mall   and   commer- 
cial cargoes  between   this  country  and 
South   America   under    the    direction    of 
the    secretary    of    the    navy,    and   at    an 
expense  to  the  treasury  out  of  all  pro- 
portion to  the  value  of  the  service  that 
could   possibly   be   rendered.      The    rea- 
son  assigned  for   so  extraordinary   use 
of  the   navy  was   that  private  capital- 
ists  would   not   Invest   their   money   lii 
such  an  undertaking  and  that  the  ne- 
cessities of  the  country  demanded   the 
establishment   of  shipping  lines   which 
would  give  the  United   States  commu- 
nication   with    the    countries    of    Soutix 
America,    communication    which    must 
be   secured    if   the.  United    States   Is   to 
extend  its  trade  Into  one  of  the  richest 
fields   in   the   world.      The   necessity   Is 
greater  now  than  it  ever  was  and  the 
bin    before    congress    would    make    It 
possible  for  the  United  States  to  occupy 
this  field  under  conditions  which  would 
assure    success    without    In    any    sense 
changing  the  character  of  the  govern- 
ment  and    Its    purposes,    and    would    at 
the  same  time  provide  the  government 
with    the    means    of   taking   care    of    its 
interests  in  case   of  war  with  any  foa 
that  might  offer. 

A  Plain   PropoaitloB. 
Secretarv  McAdoo  has  given  the  most 
intensive    study    to    this    problem    and 
knows  the  pressing  necessities  of  the 

situation.  If  the  congress  could  not 
be  Influenced  to  the  course  he  advised 
in  his  hearing  by  the  committee  on 
merchant  marine,  it  would  not  believe 
in  the  resurrection  though  one  should 
rise  from  the  dead  in  its  very  pres'^nc.^ 
The  bill  is  constructive  work  ot  the 
highest  economic  importance.  There  i» 
no  politics  or  partisanship  or  section- 
alism in  it.  It  is  a  plain  proposition 
for  the  extension  of  the  commerce  of 
the  United  States  into  countries  wh^ra 
there  are  immense  possibilities  for 
American  enterprise,  and  it  involves 
not  only  the  welfare  of  the  Lnlted 
States  In  commerce  but  Its  sure  pro- 
tection   m    the  even^t   of   war^,,^„^j^_ 


A  loiUt  pMvrtlo.  .t  marilL 
Help*  to  •rMdIeat*  tendnS. 
ForRMtoriMtCo^raM , 

is«u— *ti.w*tr 




-r    I      I  1      p  i       ■     -■  T 

«»»:-»=»•■■»•  y^  m'immJHi...Jt-'Mams 

cTi   ,    mml 

■  — ♦ 




April  1,  1916. 

News  and  Views  of  the  Sport  World 





Beell,  the  Old  Master,  the  Greatest  Dope  Destroy- 
er in  the  History  of  Wrestling,  Will  Tackle  Joe 
Stecher,  the  Greatest  Athletic  Freak  of  the  Age 
— Big  Sportsmen's  Show  to  Be  Held  in  Duluth 
Curling  Club — Gossip  and  Comment. 


"\Vh;;t  c:tn  Bccll  tlo  with  Stcclicrr"  Multiply  tliat  query  several  hundred 
tilne^^  and  you  hnve  the  k<  "irnl  trend  of  conversational  opening  that  is  being 
hiard  on  tlie  streets.  u\  hotel  lobbies  and  in  places  where  men  congrcRate. 
Thnts  the  big  and  burning  question  that  is  agitating  a  vast  number  of  fol- 
lowers of  the  old  '■porting  game.    Well,  then,  what  can  Beell  do  with  Stecher? 

That's  a  mo>t  diliicuit  answer  to  dope  out.  The  writer  has  been  asked 
il  j.erhaps  ItX)  times  during  the  last  few  days.  W  hat  do  you  think,  Mr.  Fan? 
the    ftiPt    phifo    Uttll    i8    like     no  !  • 


In     ..  _ 

othir  wr<stUr.  He'H  llnbl.-  to  caiiPO 
thf  luo.-t  surpn.-iiiK  upset  In  the 
wc-ild.  In  Uh-  si  I  ornl  plncf,  Strrher  is 
unlike-  nnv  other  wr»  stlcr  in  the 
^oiltl.  In  n  way  two  ph»  nf.inenal  nun, 
neailv  freakB  in  an  iitliletio  sense,  are 

any  sporting  event  ran  nafely  be  taken 
as  an  excellent  auRuiy  of  Interest.  The 
coininfr  re^Htta,  there  Is  every  reason 
to  believe,  will  be  the  preutest  In  the 
lonif    history    of    the    National    associa- 

tlon.       It    required    years    of    laborious 

nie(  t    ht  It     to    settle    a    qvn  sllon    of    effort    to    brliiK    It    out    here.    Now    that 

wo  liave  It,  we  .should  treat  !t  well.  It 
appears   as    if   we   wt  re   going:    tu. 

euprem.icy.  You  can't  JudKO  little 
Fn  dvly  Miell  by  ordinary  Blandards, 
nclllnr  has  ajiyone  been  able  to  get  a 
line    on   Joe    Pteeli.r. 

If  \Vf  ster»taard  wan  K»'inK  to  wrestle 
Steeher,  it  wmild  be  a  foiepone  con- 
eluo'iin  that  .I».xs  would  go  out,  make 
a  K^me  ctruKKl'"  R"d  then  fi.ll  into  a 
dei.dlv  hold.  Ihafs  not  the  -  ase  with 
lieell:  tluit  I."*.  yt'U  ean't  dope  Beell  ov»t 
as  er  'Inir  out  nntl  wrestlinK  in  accord- 
ante  with  any  fdnii  the  jjcneral  tinbllc 
may    have    doped    out. 

DurlnK  all  his 
sens.'i  tlonal  <areer  on  the  padded  can- 
vu«  lieell  has  been  causing:  the  dope 
to  hcjive  convuL-ive  sonierHauits. 
Beell  beat  <5otcli,  would  have  defeated  ,  of  the  split 
T«»ni   Jenkins   had   he   not   been    thr.iwn  ^__ 

head  fnremoj-t  Into  a  briek  wall,  and 
theti  Knve  the  woild  anotlier  surprise  I 
by  beiitinfT  "StranRler'  I.,ewis.  when 
the  younp  Kentueky  eulhge  boy  was 
beinK  touted  in  much  the  Fame  way 
that  Steeher  Is  being  touted  at  the 
pros(  lit    tinie.  i 

That    niueh   for  Fred  Beell  of  Marsh-  I 
field,    AVis.  I 

What    about    Joe    Stecher    Of    Dodge,  ; 

Th»  re's  the  other  biff   question.     The 
wlsost    and    most    shrewd    followers    of 
the    wrestling    game      have      confessed  | 
that    Ste<iier    has    them    guessing,    com- 
pletely  at   sen.    as    it    were. 

You  will  hoar  soJiie  fans  declare  that 
Ootch  will  de'isively  defeat  the  eensa- 
ti»)nal  "boy  in  the  overalls."  Again, 
you  will  hear  others.  equally  well 
versed,  declare  that  if  (Joteh  ever 
tackles  thl.s  wonder  fr«>m  the  Nebraska 
prair'«s,  he  will  emulate  the  example 
of  the  well-known  p'tcher.  which,  if 
you  recall,  went  to  the  well  once  too 

Stecher  is  the  greatest  freak,  the 
greatest  s«^satl»'n  and  the  greatest 
mvsterv  the  wrestling  game  has  ever 
produced  What  will  this  freakish  -2- 
year-old    kid    do    nKninst    BecU? 

Why  Managers  Are  Employed. 

Tom  Jones,  manager  of  Jess  Wll- 
lard,  arrived  in  Chicago  yesterday  com- 
pletely done  up  as  the  result  of  his 
labors  In  connection  with  staging  the 
big  fight.  On  the  other  hand,  Jess  Wll- 
lard  Is  reported  as  feeling  as  fine  as 
silk.  Mr.  JoTus  will  go  to  Hot  Springs 
to  recuperate.  Wlllard  will  remain  In 
Chicago  and  take  light  exercise.  Still, 
at    that.    Jones    receives    fifty    per    cent 

A\OII>     TIIK     itlStll 
<irt     ^  otir     TleketN     Now     for    th« 


\vui:.^ii.i.\<;   MAicMi. 

ArUITOIill\<H.    APRII.    4«h. 

(General  admission  and  reserved 
seats  on  sale  at  Arcade  Cigar  & 
Barber  Fhop,  819  West  .Superior  St., 
and   Stag   Huffet,   408   W.   Superior  St. 


Crawford  Leads  Batting. 

Beaumont,  Texas,  April  1. — The  De- 
troit Americanw  accepted  every  offer- 
ing of  the  local  pitchers  yesterday  and 
hit   safely    fifteen    times   for   five    runs. 

When    tlie   men   walk   from    their  cor-iwiiilo    tho    Btaumont,       Texas       league 
ners     tho     sptctators     will     see    a    long  :  player",    were    makliig   a   single.    Craw- 
and    lank    youth,    with    the    face    of    a  |  ford   of  Detroit  led   In  the   batting, 
high    8cho«)l    bt>y.    slim    of      body      and  I      Score:  K.  H.  F.. 

loose     Jointed,     opposed     to     a     stocky,  I  Detroit 6   IB     0 

compactly   built    fellow,    tremendous   of 'Beaumont    1     B     0 

shoulder  and  huge  of  arm — one,  the  i  Batteries — Covaleskle.  Dauss  and 
freak  who  has  delled  all  athletic  tra- 
ditions, like  Aji.x  defied  the  lightning; 
the  other  the  s. arred-faced  veteran  of 
a  hundn  d  w  inning  contests,  the  mas- 
ter of  every  mat  strategy,  the  possess-  Menjphia.  Tcnn..  April  1. — The  New 
or  of  every  trick   of  the  game.  York    Americans    piled    up   a   safe    lead 

Is  It  any  wonder  that  hundreds  eag-  over  tlie  Cincinnati  Nationals  In  the 
erly  ask:  "What  will  Bcel  do  with  ]  five  innings  that  Schnvider  pitched  for 
Stecher?*  What  will  he  do?  W'hat  |  Cincinnati  and  won  yesterdays  game 
will  Beell  do?  What's  more,  what  ]  g  to  4.  Uideon's  home  run  In  the  fifth 
will  Frank  A.  (;-)tch  do  after  the  match  ,  with  two  men  on  bases,  was  responsl 
of  next  Tuesday  evening?  Will  Bet  11,  ;  bio  for  three  of  the  Yankees'  runs. 
wise,  fast  and  po.sF.ssi  d  <if  Wf>nderful 
cleverness,    nuike    this    gawky    kid    ap 

Batteries — Covaleskle,        Dauss 

Stanage;    Jost,    Wright   and   Bobo. 

»    .  _ — . 

One  Swipe;  Three  Runs. 

pear  foolish',  ^^'hy  go  on  propounding 
questions?  When  tlit  men  shake 
hands  the  answering  to  the  queries 
will  begin. 

*       «      • 

The  Sportsmens  League  Show. 

If  incipient  plans  of  the  show  to  be 
staged  here  Aug.  8,  9  and  10,  under 
the  auspices  of  the  Minnesota  Fish 
and  Game  Protective  league,  are  ex- 
panded  upon   and   carried   into  effect, 

Score:  R.  H.  E. 

New    York    1200  3020X— 8  11     0 

Cincinnati     0  0  10  0  0  0  3  0—4      7      1 

Batteries — Mogrldge  and  Alexander; 
Sclintidi  r.  Scliulz  and   Wlngo,  Clarke. 

Indians  Beat  Cubs. 

New  Orleans,  La.,  April  1. — Six  con- 
secutive Bliigles  In  the  fourth  Inning 
gave  the  Cleveland  Americans  four 
rvms.  enough  to  defeat  the  Chicago 
.Nationals,  4  to  2.  In  an  exhibition  con- 
test here  yesterday.  The  Indians  hit 
hard    but    Ineffectively. 

Duluthians   will   have   the   ideasure  of  ^h^cCgo   0  0  0  0  0  1  1  0  0-?' "' ^i 

witnessing  one  of  the  most  novel  dis-   Cleveland    000  4  0  00  Ox — 4  11     1 

tinctive  exhibitions  ever  staged  in  the 

As  it  Is  planned  at  the  present  time, 
the  show  will  be  held  In  the  Duluth 
Curling  club.  Dn  the  curling  floor  will  j 
be  scenes  of  camp  and  wild  life.  It  Is 
expected  gr<at  decorative  effects  will 
be  display  d  In  making  up  the  scene. 
<>n  tho  upi)er  floor  It  is  planned  to 
have  exhibitlo.-is  of  sporting  parapher- 
nalia and  everything  that  goes  with 
outdoor  life. 

The  show  will  he  held  In  connection 
with  the  national  regatta  in  a  way  and 
will  serve  to  bring  many  outside  peo- 
ple hero  for  tho  big  rowing  event. 
Taken  all  in  all.  the  week  of  Aug. 
6  j.roml.^es  to  be  a  large  one  In  the 
history  of  Duluth  sports. 
•       «       * 

Some  More  Hard  Luck. 

Someone  is  .il\vn>s  taking  the  Joy 
out  of  life.  Jawn  Uitchie  is  back  from 
Hickman,    Ky. 

«       •       • 

Well.  What  Do  You  Think? 

Charhs  Comiskey  sa\8  the  Chicago 
White  Sox  have  the  greatest  outfield 
In  the  American  league.  If  Trls  Speak- 
er were  to  become  afflicted  with  bone 
spavins,  Duffey  Lewis  was  to  have  a 
foot  cut  off.  and  Harry  Hooper  were 
to  dislocate  several  knees,  the  state- 
ment   on    the    part    of      Mr.      Comiskey 

would   be  more   seriously   entertained. 

«      «      « 

Some  Regatta.  This  One. 

James  E.  Ten  Kyok  reports  that  res- 
ervations for  regatta  grand  stand  seats 
are  already  being  rectived.  Here  It  Is 
several  months  before  the  date  set  for 
the  big  water  show.  By  playing  ca- 
pacity the  boat  club  can  break  even 
on  the  event.  If  the  Indication  of  early 
Interest  Is  carried  out  consistently  as 
time  fugits,  there  will  be  a  tremen- 
dous amount  of  Interest  as  the  days 
ft>r  the  regatta  draw  near.  Reservlug 
tickets    nearly    four    months    ahead    of 

Batteries — I'iercp.  Hendrlx  and  Arch- 
er;   Klepfer,  Jones  and  O'Nell. 


Giants  Beat  Texans. 

Houston,   Texas,    Ai)ril    1.  -Long   hits. 


Spring     Practice     Brings 

Great  Line-up  Intg 



Coach  Williams  Expects  to 

Sweep  Conference  Field 

Next  Fall. 

Of  Marshfield.  Wis. 

including  a  home  run  by  Burns,  gave 
the   New    York    Nationals   a    4-to-l    vlc- 

"v  over  the  Houston  Texas  league 
team  here  yesterday.  Score:         R.  H.  E. 

.\ev.    York    ^.4     8     1 

Houston     1     S     1 

Batteries — Perrltt,  Anderson  and 
Rariden,  Wendell;  Criss,  Napier  and 

Senators  2;  Dodgers  1. 

Washington,  April  1. — The  BrookH'n 
Nationals  were  defeated  yesterday  2 
to  1  by  tho  Washington  Americans  In 
the  first  game  here  of  the  spring  inter- 
league  series.  Harper  held  the  visi- 
tors hitless  and  runlesa  for  five  In- 
nings. The  fielding  was  fast,  three 
double    plays    being    recorded. 

Score:  R  H.  E. 

Brooklyn     0  0  0  0  0  0  10  0—1      4     0 

Washington 0  0  0  1  1  0  0  0  x— 2     4     0 

Batterle."? — Pfeffer,  Marquard  and 
Meyers:    Harper,   (lallia   and   Henry. 

Braves  4;  Athletics  3. 

Jacksonville,  Fla..  April  1. — The  Bos- 
ton Nationals  defeated  the  Philadel- 
phia Americans  here  yesterday    4   to  8. 

Score:  R.  H.  E. 

Boston     00020000  2—4      7     0 

Philadelphia     ...000000300—3     8     1 

Batteries — RudRlph.  Barnes,  Hughes 
and  Blackbiirne,  Tragc'sser;  Busli,  My- 
ers,   Slieehan    and    Meyer. 

Minneapolis,  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.) — Spring  football 
practice  is  well  under  way  at  the  Uni- 
versity of  Minnesota.  "Doc"  Williams 
\j  drilling  his  men  twice  a  week  In  i 
the  fundamentals  of  signals  and  han- 
dling of*  the  ball.  Prospects  for  & 
winning  team  have  never  been  so 
bright  so  early  In  the  season.  From 
last  year's  wonderful  squad,  made  up 
of  several  men  for  each  position,  and 
each  one  nearly  as  good  as  the  regu- 
lar, only  three  men  will  be  missing 
when  fall  practice  begins,  and  one 
man,  Jack  Townley,  who  played  a 
brilliant  game  at  t.ickle  two  years 
ago  but  who  was  ineligible  last  year, 
will  be  back  In  uniform.  The  men 
who  are  to  be  graduated  this  year  are 
Blerman,  Dunnlgan  and  Qulst,  three 
All-Western  men  by  almost  unanimous 
selection.  But  there  are  exceptionally 
strong   men   to   take   their    places 


Pin    Rollers    Took    Down 
$1,793  in  Prizes  in  Re- 
cent Tourney. 

Duluth    Men    Won    $280; 

Stasch  Was  Heaviest 

Individual  Winner. 

Top  Row,  Left  to   Right:     Cadet  Capt.   Youngs,  Cadet  Sergeant   Howard, 

Cadet   Lieut.   Leidgen,   Cadet  Lieut.   Gilbert,   Cadet   Sergeant   Strehlow, 

Cadet   Sergeant  F.  Leidgen. 
Bottom  Row,  Left  to   Right:     Cadet  Sergeant  Carig,  Cadet  Lieut.  Brown, 

Cadet  Lieut.  McKenzie,  Cadet  Lieut.  Agan,  Cadet  Capt.  Smythe,  Cadet 

Sergeant  Anspach. 

This  crack  rifle  t«ani  won  the  United  States  government  trophy  offered 
Red    for  tlie  best  academic  team  in  the  United  States.    Every  member  of  the  team 
Haniilton,    who    played    tackle    on    the    is  a  crack  shot.    The  record  of  the  team  was  so  uood  as  to  bring  compliments 
fhr?eTu"a/s'r  h'JuouTl^,  ^Tlt  1  ^rom  government  m:Htary  officials. 

swim  for  women  by  covering  the  dis- 
tance In  8  minutes  5  2-5  seconds  at  an 
indoor  meet  here  last  night,  under  the 
sanction  of  the  Amateur  Athletic  union. 

is  praised 

out  for  a  position  on  the  varsity, 
which  means  that  George  Hauser. 
Jack  Townley.  Red  Hamilton  and  Ten- 
hoff  will  have  to  fight  It  out.  although 
three  of  tho  men  were  regulars  last 

Too  Mnch  Material. 
The  chief  problem  that  besets  the 
coaches  Is  how  to  dispose  of  such  a 
wealth  of  material.  Already  three  dis- 
tinct backflelds  have  been  made  up, 
each  one  containing  at  least  one  vet- 
eran of  last  year.  Among  them  are 
"Shorty"  Long,  "Pudge*  Wyman,  who 
out-Soloned  Solon  In  the  final  game 
with  Wisconsin;  Joe  Spraffke,  who 
went  Into  the  Illinois  game  as  a  sub- 
stitute and  came  out  the  star  of  the 
game;  Joe  Kleflfman,  who  made  the 
team  last  year  but  \ra8  put  out  of  the 
game  with  a  bad  knee;  Jlmmle  Ballen- 
tyne,  a  regular  halfback,  and  several  l  \A/hito  Qnv  Plrct  R^QA  Rp 
men  from  the  freshmen  squad  who  ■'"•'IC  OUA  lllOl  UaOU  llC 
may  develop  Into  varsity  material.  In 
the  line  there  Is  Capt.  Bert  Baston, 
who  made  Walter  Camp's  All-Amer-  i 
lean  team  last  fall  at  end;  Hauser, 
Townely.  Hamilton  and  Tenhoff,  all 
out  for  tackle  positions  and  all  excep- 
tional stars.  It  Is  probable  that  one 
will  be  shifted  to  guard,  but  at  that 
position  are  Ckerow,  the  210-pound 
husk,  who  was  Just  too  slow  for  the 
position  last  year,  but  who  has  been 
spending  considerable  time  each  day 
on  the  track  until  he  Is  as  fast  as  any 
of  them,  and  Gil  Sinclair,  who  played 
a  star  game  throughout  the  year  and 
made  several  All-Western  tean\s.  An- 
other tackle  may  be  disposed  of  by 
placing     him    at     the     other     end.     but 

cruit  Said  to  Be  Sweet 
Ball  Player. 


Central     and     Cathedral 

Quints    Will    Meet 


Former   Team    Has    Best 
Claim  to  Champion- 
ship Title. 

A  total  of  $1,793  was  paid  out  in 
prize  money  by  the  Northern  Bowiing^ 
association  to  place  winners  In  the  re- 
cent tourney.  A  compilation  of  the 
receipts  and  disbursements,  completed 
today  by  Secretary  F.  Teske  shows  that 
the  cash  receipts  totaled  $2,600.71;  r.nd 
the  expenditures  amounted  to  $2,554.72, 
leaving   a  balance   of   $46.03. 

According  to  the  secretary's  figurea, 
the  prize  money  paid  out  during  the 
recent  tournament  exceeded  the  prize 
money  of  a  year  ago  by  $463,  which  Is 
a  very  fair  indication  of  the  growth 
of  the  tournament. 

The  Central  five-man  team  of  Minne- 
apolis was  the  bigest  winner  of  the 
tourney,  takln>  down  $125.  Duluth 
bowlers  won  $1'80  of  the  $1,793.  The 
entry  money  paid  into  the  aesociation 
by  the  bowlers  amounted  to  $600. 

J.  Staech  was  the  largest  individual 
prize  winner  of  the  tournament.  He 
rolled  on  the  Centrals,  which  won  the 
five-man  event.  He  also  won  first 
place  In  the  .singles,  was  placed  In  th« 
doubles  and  won  ttrst  place  In  all- 
events,  his  total  prize  money  amount- 
ing to   $100. 

Following  Is  the  complete  list  of 
prize  winnings,  together  with  the  re- 
ceipts and  disbursements  of  the  tour-, 

Fl^e-Man   Event. 


1  Cfntrals,  No.   1  Minn-tpolls 2,927 

2  FlaU,    .Mlnni-apolis    2.833 

3  Zumalweis.*;,    .Minmapolis    2,809 

4  Water,  Light  k  Powir  Co.,  Superior. .  .2,806 
.^1  Wagner's   Auwx,    Duluth 2.795 

6  Kitzgirald  k  WlnPhcsler.   PuluUi 2,774 

7  City  of  Minneapolis,   Minneapolis 2,774 

8  Aqullas.  No.  2j   St.   Paul 2.767 

' .2,757 


-J  St.  .. 

9  Capitols,   St.   Paul 

10  Fratiksons,   St.    Paul 

11  W.   C.  Smith,  Jllnneapolls 

12  Hans  Ltines,    Mioorapolis. . 

13  Siiyders,    Minneapolis 

14  .^qullas,  .No.  1,  St.  Ptul... 

15  .Montana  Mcat£,   St.  Paul. 


"^    played   on    the   Minne-    ^^d    dig    the    low    and    nasty    bounding 
Bota    freshmen    team    last    season,    but  _.    _      .. 

was  not  In  condition  to  show  his  en- 
tire ability.  So  far  this  star  has  been 
plajjed  on  the  second  team.  The  cen- 
ter position  remains  for  Hansen,  who 
played  there  last  year.  L<ast  year's 
regulars  are  fighting  It  out  again, 
there  being  a  superfluity  of  veterans. 
Aside    from    these,    much   new   material 

If  Jack  Faull  of  Hurley,  Wis.,  is  as 
good  as  some  baseball  followers  de- 
clare he  is,  the  first  base  job  on  the 
White  Sox  team  will  be  mighty  well 
taken  care  of  during  the  coming  sea- 
son. • 

According  to  the  report  of  several 
fans  who  have  seen  young  Faull  in  ac- 
tion,  ho  plays  the  initial  sack  much  in 

r.  ,       rr.  n^  ,  V.         ,         ,  '  <he     same     sparkling     way     that     Red 

there  1»  Tony  Tomasek  who  Played  muhm  performed  around  station  Xo.  1. 
on  the  Wisconsin  teani  two  years  ago  I  ^hey  say  the  youngster  can  spear  "em 
when  he  won  his  position  over  Stav-  ,  ^-i^h  his  glove  hand  out  of  the  air  and 
rum,  who  is  now  captain  of  the  Bad- ,  ^tj^j^  ^Is  face  down  close  to  the  sand 
ger   squad.      He    played   on    the   Minne-  _  .  _. 

balls  out  of  the  loam.  If  Faull  can 
come  anywhere  near  the  high  standard 
that  has  been  claimed  for  him,  he  will 
prove  some  acquisition  for  Herr  Blume 
&  Co. 

It  will  be  a  battle  for  the  first  bag 
between  Faull  and  large  and  Teutonic 

Schroeder.  Tho  German  Is  effective  1  second  meeting  and  won  by  the  score 
w^th  the  war  club  and  should  not  die  of  21  to  16.  At  present  Central  has 
has  appeared.  The  freshmen  team  of  j.without  at  least  a  couple  of  loud  and  !  the  best  claim  to  the  Head  of  the 
last  year,  although  light,  was  excep-  i  frightful  gasps.  Any  ball  player  who;  Lakes  championship,  as  the  Red  and 
tlonally  speedy  and  often  scored  on  can  clout  Is  valuable.  Schroeder  j  White  men  have  defeated  Superior 
the  regulars.  The  list  of  Inellglbles  banged  the  pill  to  the  joyful  tune  of  Central  twice,  while  the  men  from 
who    could    not    play    last    season    but  |  .308  last  season.  ~   "*"    """  "  '  "' 

will  appear  next  fall.   Is  large.     Among 

~  ing   „  ,  .     _ 

merry    j    am   satisfied    that    we    will   start    the  ;  to    the    title,    as    they    refused    to    meet 
i  Northern  league  season  with  about  the  |  Central    in    a    return    game. 

Both  teams  have  been  drilled  to  per- 
fection  for   their  battle  next   week  and 

The  last  and  most  important  basket 
ball  clash  of  the  season  Is  carded  for 
next  Wednesday  evening  at  the  Y.  M. 
C.  A.  gymnasium  when  the  crack  quints 
of  Central  and  Cathedral  high  schools 
meet  to  determine  the  championship  of 
the   Lake   Superior   region. 

The  game  was  originally  set  for 
Thuesday  night,  but  due  to  conflicting 
dates  It  was  postponed   to  Wednesday. 

Both  the  local  high  school  quints 
have  made  unusually  good  records  dur- 
ing the  present  season.  In  the  first 
battle  the  Centralltes  were  returned  the 
victors  by  the  score  of  16  to  8,  but  the 
Catholics    turned    the    tables      in      the 

16  Cedar  LdVe,   Minneapolis 2.710 

17  Einpreji  Coffef,  Uiiluth 2,708 

these    there    surely    Is    some    material 
that    will    give    the    veterans    a 
chase  for  their  Jobs. 

Hopen  to  Sweep  FtH«1.  (  best   team    in"  the  circuit."   said   Blume 

The   "Doc"   has  a   never-falling  smile  ,  ".<=!chrelber  can  be  played  on  any   posl 

'across   the   bay  have  administered    two 

Blunae   Wantn   Sehrelber.  (defeats    to      Cathedral.       The      Nelson- 

"If  we   succeed  in  getting  Schreiber.  |  Dewey  quint  of  Superior  has  no  claim 

that  won't  wear  off.  He  expects  to  tlon  on  the  team  outside  of  the  battery.  ;  It  is  expected  that  It  will  prove  one 
sweep  the  conference  next  season  In  ,  He  can  go  to  first,  second,  third  or  of  the  greatest  high  school  contests 
so  decisive  a  manner  that  every  other  i  short,  and  In  addition  is  so  good  that  ever  staged  in  this  part  of  the  coun- 
team  will  be  entirely  iiutclassed.  No- ;  he  was  placed  in  left  field  on  the  Chi- I  try.  Coaches  Blake  of  Central  and 
bodv  doubts  his  ability  to  do  It  if  he  cago  White  Sox.  If  we  land  this  boy  ;  Daugherty  of  Cathedral  both  express 
-   -      -      -  ^^^^  outfield  will  be   about   the    best   In  i  their    confidence    in      their      men      and 

the  league."  i  there  will  be  no  weak  points  on  either 

O'Brien  has  several     deals     on     that    side.     Lineups: 

may  involve  trades  or  sales.     The  Dook  |      Central — 

Is    keeping    a    sharp    and    well    trained 

eye    out    for    several    stars.      The    I.    O. 

declares    that    he    feels    quite    satisfied 

with  his  present  aggregation  of  play- 
ers,   but    that    he    will    not   slip   the    op 

has  anything  like  fair  luck  with  his 
effort  to  keep  his  men  eligible  and  In 


Women's  Swkn  Record. 

New  York,    Apiil    1. — Miss  Clare   Gal- 
Itgan    of    the    National    Women's    Life 

Saving  league   established   the  first  na-  , 

tional    record    for    the    600-yard    Indoor  i  portunlty  of  landing  a  real  star. 

Mason    f . . 

Karon    .  .,. f  .. 

Chrisloferson  ....f., 
Gogins  (captain)  ..c. . 
Rosenberg    g. 

Cathedral — 


.     Fitzpatrlck 
....     Tlerney 


(captain)     Cole 


.g Farah 





The  finest  Clilnese  restaurant  In 
the  elty.  Best  American  or  Chinese 
dl.«Iies  to  order.  The  newest  and 
fill*  St  cafe  In  the  Northwest.  Make 
your  reservation  for  boothii  by 

217  WKST  iUPKniOR   ST. 

Cbiii   D.  Ong,  rroprletor. 

Melrose    7978.  LJrand    626. 


;  8 

I  9 
I  10 
I  11 


,  14 


i  18 

i  22 
I  23 



I  36 

I  27 

I  2K 

1  29 



,  32 





Two-.Mnn   Event. 

Webb   and   Fredell.    ChlFbolm 

Buskey   and  Krausc.   Rhinelander 

Grady  aud  Aaron,  St.   Paul 

Dege  and  Kohnke,  St.  Paul ...', 

Nystrom  and   Kovncrans,   St.  •*aul... 
Patterson  and  I'ieroe,  Minneapolis... 
Huntsman  and  Bosenqulst,  St.   Paul^ 

IJuiman  and  Hobbs,  Minneapolis 

Otterson   and  Deller,    Duluth 

Patterson  and  Van.strom,   .Minneapolis 
E.  .Matak  and  A.   Wald.   St    Paul 

.Martin  and  Hellhake,  St.   Paul ] 

M.iss?y  and  Jepson,   Virginia .'. 

Bonnlng  and  Stokke,   St.   Patil 

Usfy  and  Hutchison,   Superior 

Rivers  and  Taylor,   Virginia 

Pearson  and  Booney.   St.   Paul 

.\hnert  and  Wolf    Slinmapolis. . . ! .!! 

Btrini   aud   Stiegler,    Puluth , 

Staseh  and  Hussell,  Minneapolis.....'! 
Luger  and  Vandertunk,   St.   Paul...., 

Foster  and  .MeFarlanc.  l^uluth , 

Dale  and  Johnson,   Mlnne8pf)lis 

Michalek  and  Srhultz,   Duluth 

Berkley  and  Baker,   Duluth '.'.. 

Dolan  and  .Nordstrom.   Minneapolis... 
Johnson  and  Bmwn,   Duluth..    . 

Srhunk  and  Blvall.   Hlbhing 

.Michaels   and   Boot,    Ituluth 

Young   and  Perela,    Minneapolis 

Wtthy  and  Huif,   St.   Paul 

Pelfer  and  JIatfiple,   St.   Paul 

Kampmann  and  Blaxall.   Superior 

Olson   and  Oslin,   Minneapolis 

Kemp  and  Leon?,  Duluth , 

Sparling  and   Ziehlsdorf,   Achland 

,  .1.172 
,  .1.168 




J.    Staseh.    Minneapolis 663 

V>.    Lanphear,    Minneapolli 653 

F.   Chandlir,   St.   Paul 63s 

J.   .V.   Deller,    Dulutb 625 

A.   Castle,   Minneapolis 623 

K.   Matak,   St.    Paul 622 

J.    Uarland,    Minn?apol!8 ". "  65 

A.  Fi-iher.   Duluth 622 

W.   Ahnertt,    Minneapolis 622 

E.  Taylor,    Virginia 620 

F.  HujTk.   imiuth    620 

C.   Wolf.   Minn-apolis 615 

J.    Helder,    St.    Paul 614 

F.     St'lgler,    Duluth 612 

B.  C.   Huntsman,   St.   Paul 611 

E.   Laraect.    St.   Paul 609 

E.   W.    Conrad,   MinneH|X)lis 6(*8 

Paul  .Sukey,   Jr.,   Minneapolis 606 

Charles  Cole.   Minneapolis 603 

H.    Jepaon,    Virginia 602 

J.    Wa!d,    St.    Paul 601 

Knipts.    nibbing    600 

W.    Christy,    Minn  'apo!i« 5<i9 

0.   Hurman,   .Minneapolis 598 

C.  Foster,    Duluth 596 

J.   S.   Boot,   Duluth 593 

Georgo   Mack,    Dulutb 593 

E.   Webb.   Chisholui 692 

Fred   .Newman,    Dutiith 592 

C.    Sandblom,   St.    Paul 591 

B.  Gilb?rt5on,   St.   Paul 591 

J.  A.   Sfauss,   Duluth 590 

H.   C.   Mf^ers.   l!onwoo<1 5iM) 

P.   Tennyson,   Minn'.'apolis 590 

r.   Dean,   St.   Paul _ 687 

J.   D.    McBae,    Dulutli 687 

E.  Wolden.    Superior 5S7 

J.   Walser,   St.   Paul 587 

H.    iJimphea.'.    Mlnni-apolls SS."? 

Sam  Olson,   Duluth 584 

A.   J.    Ott^rson.    DulutH 584 

Spnint,   Minneapolis    584 

J.   G.   Balne.   Minneapolis 584 

P.   Nelson,   St.   Paul 5S3 

C.  Brace,    Minne apnlis 682 

A.    M.    Oorihm.    Minneapolis 582 

T.    Cookiock.    M  iniieb{iolis 582 

P.    Voungblood,    Minneapolis 582 

F.  Birhftin.    Si.    Paul 5S2 

Charles  Peifer.    St.   Paul 580 

0.    0.   Whitney.   Duluth 580 

Joe   Miller.    Duluth 580 

W.    F.    Kclm.    MinpeapoHs 579 

Blersdorf,   St.   Paul 578 

L.   D.  Bird.   Minneapolis 677 

J.    Ihrig.    Ashland 576 

Frank  Iju-son,  St.   Paul 576 

George   Wilke,    Minneapolis 576 

All  Evenfti. 


1  J.   Rtasch,   Minneapf'lls 1.867 

2  B.   Gllbertson.   St.   Paul 1,794 

3  A.    Krause.    Ehlnelander 1,788 

4  J.  Holder,  St.  Paul..... 1.785 


100.  ( 



$  70. (to 




















.     10. ( 







5  00 











$  50.00 
18. ( 


4  (« 



i  20.00 




Cash  Re<>etptM. 

75   fl»e-man    Uams $750.00 

189   two-man   teams 756.00 

381  fcingles   762.00 

.Membtrship  fee    217.00 

Receipts  from  ehwk  room 48.30 

Keciipis   from   door 51.50 

Bec.-lpt«  fnim  Bowlers  danw 8.00 

Becelpta  from  iit/fle  of  bowling  ball....  "7.95 



FlTe-man   t»sni    prizes $.'»K>.00 

Two-man   t«-am  prizes 579.00 

Singles    r)79.00 

All   evenU    50.00 

Alley  rent   423.75 

Alley  help   .t 79.30 

Secrrtaiy    salarr 56.25 

Stfuographfr   9.00 

Entertainment     112.03 

Telephone   and   flegremi 3.88 

StHtion.ry   and  prinUng 36.20 

48S  N.    B.   A.   badges  and  pins 11. 6S 

AdrenUlng    10.00 

Poataca    11.6a 



■■  -     i ,.  I  I. 





■••1  f 

•  V 

J-— ^ 

4  iT '  T  • 


1                   1                 ' 





I          . . 

-                   _     ..— ^ 


I  .       -.      ^ .  «    ,  ,    - 






.  - . .  .  ...  .  ._.  - . 


.     •    —        - 



'              X 




April  1,  1916. 



News  and  Views  of  the  S 



I.un.ti'T    '..I    fto'ilt   room 1.30 

1.'  uxk   Mort'   luirdt 1.80 


■•Imh-c   III   tmnk 46.03 

To    the    bowler    that    made    the    hlKh 
■CDi'H   cavh   day    25    Rlcora   clKars. 


H«r.h   11  W.  Kh<«.    Miiin»»poHi 240 

M»r.h   11"  I..   II.    Bird,   .Mii.iKBpolla 259 

Murrh  M  IVarlin*.    IhiHith 2.16 

Murh   14  J.    A.    ninth.-..    iHilutb J!46 

Mitr.-h   !.'>  i;.    Taylor,    VIrBiiiU 269 

Hr-h    It;  A.    (lark.    MliiiunpoUi 245 

Mjnii   l«;  (•■,    llu>\k.    iMilulri 245 

Murili   I."  C.    Virisltom.  ■^linnripolli ZT)! 

Majih   l^  .1.    IW-  t'oiirspy,   St.   Piul 245 

Msr,h    1;M'.    Hrllh»ilP,   Si.    P»ul 2lt) 


New  York  Lightweight  De- 
livers Trimming  to  Title 

Good  Bouts  atOther  Points; 

Ad  Wolgast  Gets 


N»-\v  Viirk,  April  1. — Penny  Leonard 
of  ll»i:i  city  (nitpointod  Fredilio  Welsh 
of  l^iiK'Hnd,  wmM's*  champion  ItRht- 
Vfl;;ht,  In  a  ten-round  bout  at  Mad- 
iBKfi  Siiuiiro  «!Hrdtn  luat  night.  Leon- 
ard hail  thf  bitter  of  nine  of  the  ten 
rounit.x.  the  fifth  belnjf  even.  Welah  136'i  pounda,  at  the  ringside, 
faiul   lii.^  opponent   132. 

I.,ei>Marti  foreed  the  tlg-htln^  from  the 
8:onK.  < 'n  two  oicasions  ho  rocked  the 
titlt -h..l.ler  with  left  and  right  .smaflhds 
to  tilt*  head  and  Jaw.  Ho  u.sed  both 
tiand.i  u.xuHlly.  Several  ttineu  Welah 
HVHN    ediiipelled    to    hold. 

In  tlie  tlfth  round  the  champion  ap- 
peal-d  to  heit'-r  udvantaet".  landing 
■with     both     hands"     on     Leiinard's     head 


Basket  Ball  Tourney  and 

Indoor    Meet    Are 


A  city  ba.4ket  ball  tournament  will 
bo  stag)^d  during  Lla.'Jtcr  vueatlon  by 
thf  boya'  d  .parimeni  of  th<>  Y.  M.  C.  A. 
Then*  are  many  boys'  tennis  in  the  city 
and  It  Is  belii'vd  that  a  tournament  to 
decide  the  chaiiipJondhip  will  create  a 
very  groat  amount  of  Interest. 

According  to  pr-sent  plant*,  there  will 
be  two  cl»ss<^s  In  the  tournament — one 
class  for  boys  und"r  16  y«-ar8  of  age. 
and  the  oth.M  f  >c  buys  ov»-r  16  and  un- 
der 19  y^«ar.H.  (James  will  be  played 
In  the  aft.Tni>on  and  ev.niuR.  Livery 
boy  team  In  th-  city  la  Invited  to  com- 
pete   in    the    tourri'iy. 

Kntiiea    mu«t    be    In    not    later    than 
April     1  ;l       Addri-ss    rominiiiilciitiinis    to 
the  boys'  depHrtii»<*nt  of   the    V.  M.  C.  A. 
IiMloor  Me<>t   Plaiiaed. 

PhyslcHl  l)lr  ■(  tor  .\ih-it  Olson  and 
N.  l>.  McLeod.  ».MM-.'t;iry  '»f  the  boys' 
department,  hav  .nent  out  letters*  to 
all  tho  Sunday  sehools  of  th«'  city.  In- 
viting them  to  participate  In  an  in- 
door »ithl>-itlc  3unddy  school  meet  to  )f* 
h'ld  in  the  gyuj  Frldiiy.  April  28.  Tho 
meet  will  be  divided  Into  three  classes, 
flo  that  every  .">utid.iy  .sch.jol,  regardl'-an 
of  its  size,  will  h'iv>*  an  iqiial  chance.- 
(Maas  A  will  include  boys  80  to  lOU 
pound.^;  (Ma^a  U.  boy.i  100  t<»  12«>  pounds, 
and   Class   C,    boys    over    1-0    pounds. 

The  ev.-nta  will  be:  Helay  race,  four 
nit'n;  3-lap  potato  race,  running  high 
Jump,    d  ii»h    and    standing    broad    Jump. 

Hoys  In  Cla.-<s  C  will  have  one  extia 
event,  the  8-pound  shotput.  and  th>- 
potato  raoa  will  be  five  lapa  Instead  of 

All  registrations  must  be  handed  In 
to  the  boys'  dep«rtin"»nt  on  or  bof<.»re 
April  36.  and  nil  euntestants  will  be 
weighed  on  the  Y.  M..  C.  A.  si  ales.  Tho 
awards  will  b-*  a  banner  In  the  colors 
of  the  school  wlnnlntf  it  for  each  of  the 



Central  Students  Prepare  for  Easter  Vacation- 
Spring  Social  Events  Are  Being  Planned— Finals 
for  Wallace  Cup  Contest  Arranged  for— Senior- 
Faculty  Baseball  Game  Postponed— Centrals  and 
Cathedrals  Will  Clash. 

The  last  week  marked  the  close  of 
the  second  school  month  and  the  open- 
ing of  the  third  at  Central  high  school. 
But  two  more  monthly  reports  will  be 
given  out  before  the  close  of  school, 
and  the  Influence  which  the  closing 
days  exert  on  the  preceding  months 
Is   already  beginning  to  be  felt. 

Reports  of  the  work  done  by  the 
students  during  the  month  of  March 
were  given  out  last  Monday.  The 
monthly  honor  roll,  announced  by  Prin- 
cipal Leonard  Young  Monday,  con- 
tained the  names  of  1B4  students  who 
had  done  especially  good  work  during 
the    month.      This 

ably  better  than  the  average  and  shows 
that     the     students 
their   work 

been  turned  In  now  and  the  work  oo 
printing  is  well  under  way.  From 
•low  on  the  members  of  the  board  wlU 
be  rushed  until  the  book  is  ready  fo» 
distribution    in    June. 

*       •       * 

It  has  been  sorre  time  since  the  lUst 
flre-drill  was  held  at  Central,  and 
with  the  approach  of  warm  weather 
the  drills  w'll  again  come  into  promi- 

The  students  ha%e  established  re- 
markable records  in  emptying  tha 
bviilding  at  former  drills,  but  sinca 
then  the  classes  have  been  changed 
about  considerably  and  the  ««tudf*nta 
will  have  to  get  used  to  tho  new  ar- 
rangement   of    drill.     Principal     Youn 


1        „„^tA^w    '  ye.sterday    Impressed    the    necessity    o: 
number   Is   consiaer-  ,  drilling    rejjularly    and    It    Is    probabl« 

that    the    first    one    for   some    time    will 
be   held   next  week. 

are     Improving    in 

and    hodv.      One   of    his    blows    cut    the 

challt  tiger's  left  evebrow.  One  of  Letm-     three  olasfles,  and  *  medal  to  tho  cham- 

•  rd's     blows     which      reached      Welsh's    pion   boy  In  ea.-h  cla.^s.      Further  in  for. 

lioae     was     equally     effective,     however. 

The    bout    was    fust    and    clean    all   the 

way    through. 


Ever    Hammer    Gives  Ad  Wolgast  a 
Hard  Lacing. 

Km.  ine.  Wi.-«..  April  1. — Ever  Ham- 
Tn»T  had  a  shade  on  the  veteran  Ad 
^■olRH::»t  last  night.  It  was  ono  of  the 
fa.stesi  lightweight  battles  ever  seen 
liei  e. 

In  the  eighth  round  Hammer  had 
'%VoUr'«.>'t  on  the  run.  He  r.alned  blows 
on  Ad>    face  and  body  with  a  rapidity 

t.nd  \iKor  which  brought  the  crowd 
o  ll.^  feet.  It  looked  as  If  Wolgast 
would  go  under,  but  he  rallied  at  the 
bell  *iMd  came  back  strong  In  the  ninth 
»nd   tenth. 

Haimiier,  however,  was  the  aggre..^- 
»or  in  every  round  and  kept  fighting 
«very  minute.  In  the  third.  Referee 
f«tout  culled  time  to  allow  Hammer  to 
fecovt-r  from  a  heavy  blow  that  Wol- 
j^a-it  s\\iing  below  the  bolt. 

Green  Bay  Has  Fight  Test. 

fJreen  Ray,  Wis..  April  1.— Max  Rudy. 
Keno.jlia,  earned  a  clear  decision  over 
JMllv  I'erklns  of  Khlnelander  last  night 
In  ten  rounds  of  fust  fighting.  Rudy 
alarte«l  with  the  ptmg  and  only  In  the 
■event  h  round  was  Perklna  able  to 
•arn  a  shade.  Tho  first  and  second 
Oout.s  of  the  evening  were  ftatured  by 
"no.kouts,      Harry     Reed.    In    the    first 

out,    knocked   out    Kid    Wallace   in    the 

hlrd  round.  In  the  second  bout,  Steve 
Tti  Ik .1.  y  knock^^d  out  Sam  Werner  in 
the    fouith   round. 

matlon  can   be   hud  from   the   boys'  de 

The  Y.  M.  C  X.  will  conduct  Its  sec- 
ond annual  Sunday  scho'd  camp  Aug. 
1.  The  announc'tnent  Is  made  eaily  »o 
that  ■'lasse.'*  can  ,'ommence  to  make  and 
»ave  money  for  trie  trip. 


Benny  Leonard  and  Other 

Good  Boys  Coming 

Along  Well. 

Top  Row,  Left  to  Right:     Harry  H.  Crowley  (Trainer):  Claude   B.    Pape,    Utica,    (Guard);    Edmund    H.    DoUard 

(Coach);  Joseph   Schwartzer.  Albany,  (Center);  Alfred  P.  Coman,  Buffalo.  (Manager).  ^    ^  . 

Seated,  Left  to  Right:    Kenneth  Harris.  Duluth.  (Guard);  William   J.   Rafter,   Troy,    (Forward);   Wilbur   C.   Cnsp, 

Cortland,  N.  Y.,  (Captain,  Guard);  James  Casey,  Schenectady,  (Forward);  Cortland  W.  Sanney,  Canandaigua, 

In  Front:    Bradley  C.  Barnard.  Rome,  (Center).  .         ,.  .    ,    u  j  .  i 

Syracuse  made  a  great  record  during  the  season  just  cher.  Kenneth  Hams,  a  Duluth  boy,  made  a  great  record 
with  the  team.     West  Point  was  the  only  team  to  defeat  Syracuse. 


Magirl  Wins  Over  Alberts. 

Minneapolis,  Minn..  April  1.— Art  Ma- 
girl of  Oklahoma  City  outpointed  Kid 
Alberts  of  New  York  in  their  ten- 
round  windup  here  la.'^t  night.  Magirl 
liad  the  best  of  tho  fight  all  the  way. 
In  the  fifth  round,  he  scored  a  knock- 
rtovin.  Maurice  Flynn  was  outpointed 
by  Henny  Palmer,  and  Roy  Moore  was 
glv.  n  th«^  newspaper  decision  over 
Bobby    Hums. 

1 .To*  $ 

'     t 

Langford  Scores  K.  0. 

St.  I-oulp.  Mo..  April  1. — Sam  Lang- 
ford  of  Boston  knocked  out  JeTC  Clarke 
of  Joplln  In  the  fifth  round  of  a  sched- 
uled finht-round  bout  here  last  night, 
t^angford  weighed  In  at  190  pounds, 
and  Clarke  at  176. 

»»j<e»»jMt»^^J>t»»»W»»*  ******** 

*    STKcnKR  Anns  iirxry  ^^» 

^  onnio.nANN  to  list.    * 


■*  I  liteoln.  Xeb..  April 
^  StecUer.  wrentler,  won  from  -A 
ji/r  Henry  Ordemnnn  of  Minneapolis  « 
In  Miralaht  falU  tonight,  the  tlmt  W, 
In    10<'I4,   «ecund    In   6i43.  ^ 

BaskeTBairTitle  in  Doubt. 

Appleton,  Wl.o.,  April  1. — C.rand  Rap- 
Id.-i  defeated  Fond  du  Lac  18  to  16  in 
a  fiv. '-minute  overtime  game  last  night 

in  the  state  basket  ball  tournament, 
eaving  the  state  championship  In 
doubt.  Fond  du  Lao  won  the  cham- 
plon.thlp  at  the  Milwaukee  tourney  re- 
cently, defeating  Grand  Rapids  22   to  7. 

N«w  York.  Aprl!  1.— With  the  big 
quarrel  out  of  the  way.  attention  of 
tl»e  boxing  community  Is  Instantly  oom- 
mandeerel  by  tho  lightweight  division. 
Although  thti  Inferiority  of  Freddie 
Welsh  a«  a  chamidon  tias  long  been  es- 
tablished, thla  class  is  once  more  en- 
Joying  th^d  prus(.lg>)  of  being  the  most 
popular  in  tlio  game  because  It  Is  the 
most  acltvd  and  la  constantly  under- 
going changes — insofar  as  now  faces 
and    new    sensations    aro    concerned. 

Consider  thd  kaleidoscopic  changes 
In  lightweight  affairs  since  a  short 
while  ago — or  alnoe  tli<;  Wlllard-Moran 
meloo  shoyed  every  ether  .boxing  di- 
vision   Into    temporary    obscurity. 

Defore  the  heavyweigiit  muss  was 
broached  tii-;  13.1 -pound  division  was 
actually  in  a  moribund  state.  There 
wa.s  little  Intereni  in  tiie  idasa  because 
Welsh  waa  still  champion;  Charlie 
White  was  yet  an  unknown  quantity — • 
Itnocklng  out  second-raters  by  the 
gross  and  being  uutpolni>-d  by  clever 
mediocre  boxers;  Red  Lewis,  Willie 
Ritchie  and  Jack  liiitton  were  out- 
growing their  llgl.tweight  clothes  and 
the  Slime  old  llghtwelgitts  wore  fight- 
ing ono  anotlier  for  tho  steenth  time. 

Now  look  at  tl:at  division  I  Fred 
WeUh  still  U  the  champion,  but  that 
matters  not;  for  h-^  won't  remain  as 
sucii  very  lung — If  h>^  over  can  be  In- 
veigled into  a  mati'h  over  the  derby 
dl.stance  with  his  title  at  stake.  Look 
'em  over  now 

Leonard   In    Limelight. 

There  13  lienny  Leonard,  who  has 
performed  prodigiou.i  feats  In  the  rlrvg 
in  a  few  ahort  months.  Also  there  Is 
Milburn  3aylor,  the  Ind4aiiHj<olls  entry, 
k\  ho  leaped  In  tlie  front  rank  of  llght- 
welght.i  overnight,  although  the  effort 
nearly  cost  him  his  life.  Then  there 
is  Joe  Mandot  ball  In  favor  again; 
als.->  Johnny  Dundee,  the  Scotch  wop, 
who  hereafter  will  confine  his  en- 
deavors to  the  lightweight  clas».  Not 
foreettlng  Charlie  White,  the  Chicago 
knockout  king,  who  Is  ever  a  conten- 
der as  long  as  he  packs  that  42-centt- 
meter    left    hook. 

Never  heard  of  Benny  Leonard?  True. 
the  record  bjoks  for  1918  do  not  list 
Kinny  s     nam'^.     th'Xjgh     thoy     mention 

1dm  occasionally  to  keep  you  posted  on 
some    otii«'r    flKhte:'s     n-f  ord. 

Leonard  l.*-  a  «;otham  boy,  having 
been  born  and  brought  up  In  the  Har- 
lem section  of  the  <lty.  Ho  showed 
much  promise  a.-j  a  boxer  when  he  em- 
barked on  his  professional  ring  career 
three  years  ago.  It  was  not  until  a 
few  months  ngo  th.-it  Leonard  came  be- 
fore the  public  eye.  Then  Billy  (Jibson 
took  him  In  hand  and  Henny  begun  his 
beries    of   astonishing    p»rform;inces. 

Tho  first  occurred  at  a  lo.-al  club, 
where  he  checked  Joe  Mandot's  win- 
ning streak.  Benny  knock,  d  the  South- 
ern boy  out  In  seven  rounds,  some- 
thing Freddie  Welsh  couldn't  do  In  two 
ten-round  bouts;  Joe  Rivers  and  John- 
ny Dundee  In  twenty.  Johnny  Kllbano 
In  twelve  and  a  host  of  other  good 
rtgbtois  in  llndted  contests. 

Then  Leonard  went  to  Boston  Rn-l 
administered  the  first  knockout  ever 
suffered  by  Phil  Bloom,  the  rugged 
Brooklyn  lightweight.  After  tl.i.s  came 
a  knockout  victory  over  Jimmy  Mur- 
phy who  previously  had  outboxed 
Freddie  Welsh.  Johnny  Dundee  and 
Young  ShuKrue. 

Benny  n  Real  Llffht weight. 

These  thr«e  knockouts — each  unex- 
pected  havo    estubllshed    a    reputation 

Hs  a  knockerout  for  Benjandn  I.,eonard. 
And  Ben  keeps  improving  with  each 
bout.  Only  a  few  weeks  ago  he  out- 
fought Johnny  Dundee.  Welsh  may 
consent  to  tnke  on  Leonard,  but  not  for 
a  few  months  at  the  least.  Freddie 
has  been  living  too  Irregular  to  engage 
In  a  hard  hgbt  without  several  weeks 

training.  ,,       ,  j     i- 

Tho  beauty  about  Mr.  Leonard  Is 
that  he  does  not  have  to  amputate  a 
leg  or  even  shave  an  eyelash  to  make 
13^  pounds  ringside.  That  U  more 
than  Freddie  Welsh  can  do. 


Suggestion  to  Form  Three 
Classes  to  Equalize  Re- 
sults; Handicaps  Light. 


Speaker  of  the  Boston  Red 
Sox  and  Old  Hans  Wagner 
of  the  Pittsburgh  Pirates 
Are  Going  Great. 

are  due  to  win  another  world's  cham- 
pionship. One  thing  Is  certain,  they 
have  never  left  here  in  such  good  con- 
dition as  at    the   present  time. 

Th«   «*Flylng  Dutchman." 

While  the  I'irates  may  need  a  little 
strengthening  to  be  a  c<mtender  for  a 
place  In  the  world's  series,  there  is  one 
member  of  the  tribe  that  looks  just  as 
good  as  in  days  gone  by.  He  is  Hans 
Wagner,  and  the  "Flying  Dutchman" 
is  playing  the  game  of  his  life.  There 
is  nothing  that  gets  by  him,  and  he  Is 
leaning  on  the  pill  as  hard  as  ever 
he  did. 

Fred  Clarke,  former  manager  of  the 
Pittsburgh  team.  Is  still  with  them. 
The  visit  of  Clarke  led  to  rumors  that 
he  might  again  be  found  In  an  official 
capacity  with  the  Corsalr.s,  but  Clarke 
stated  there  was  no  truth  In  such  re- 

Unle-os  the  Buccaneer  boss  changes 
his  present  plans,  he  will  carry  a  string 
of  eight  twirlers  the  coming  season. 
Under  the  twenty-one-player  limit  tak- 
ing effect  In  May,  that  will  allow  him 
three  catchers,  four  regular  Inflelders, 
three  outfielders  and  three  extra  men 
for  utility  roles. 

There,    are     twelve      candidates      for 

mound  service,  and  only  eight  fllngers 

favored  'wiVh  '  s  jch "Tdeal    weather    as  1  are  to  be  carried.     Four  of  the  present 

H  .t  Springs.  Ark.,  April  1. — Local 
society  women  manifested  a  decidedly 
keen  Interest  In  the  game  this  week 
on  tie  Whltllnglcn  pftrk  diamond,  be- 
tween tho  Boston  Red  Sox.  world's 
champions,  and  Barney  Dreyfus'  Buc- 
caneers from  Pittsburgh.  The  special 
feature  that  was  to  have  been  staged 
last  Sunday  was  postponed,  owing  to 

Soon   Break  Camp. 

T'lese  t>v\m.s  wili  end  their  training 
in  this  city  the  latter  part  of  the  week. 
Both  the  Boston  and  Pittsburgh  clubs 
hfive  been  coining  to  Hot  Springs  for 
several  years,  but  never  in  the  history 
of  local  training  cartips  have  they  been 

f"  The  goop  oLioa«  atTS  a  line  on  ausiNcea  froh  THCOwoceKv  Wii^new) 

(___^ .  rSPLCNI 
ROAD  ?  / pjOEACCC 


splendid  oudqe.  ] 
:rsfor.the  realI 
jeacco  chew.lonq- 


f^EHARE  flM0lli4 



MORE   men  fn  every    section   are    becoming   ac- 
quainted with  W-B  GUT  Chewing— the  long  shred 
Real  Tobacco  Chew. 

Because  W-B  GUT  Ghewing  means  more  satisfaction 
—greater  comfort— it's  rich  tobacco. 

And  it  costs  less — because  you  use  less  of  W-B  CUT 
Chewing  than  the  ordinary  kind.    A  little  chew  satisfies. 

"HtMct  bow  tho  mU  brfaifs  out  th*  rich  tobacco  Im**. 

M.a«  by   WEYMAN-BRUTON   COMPANY,  50  Uriw 

Ibw  T«fc  Cily 

About  thirty-five  of  the  old  curling 
■kips  attended  the  curlers'  meeting  In 
the  Commercial  club  rooms  last  eve- 
ning. Some  decidedly  radical  changes 
were  suggested  for  next  season.  The 
changes  suggested  were  along  the  line 
of  class  play,  which  Is  followed  in  the 
Winnipeg  clubs.  ».,♦,„♦ 

For  Instance,  it  was  suggested  that 
tho  curlers  be  divided  into  tliree  class- 
es A,  B  and  C.  In  a  class  C  rink  there 
would  bo  two  green  men.  In  a  class  B 
rink  one  green  man.  while  the  class 
A  rink  would  be  made  up  entirely  of 
old  players.  ,    .  ,    ,.  »• 

If  this  plan  Is  carried  Into  execution 
there  will  be  a  separate  event  for  each 
of  the  three  classes,  also  several  open 
events  that  will  bring  rinks  of  the 
three   classes    together    in    competition. 

The  chairman  of  the  games  commit- 
tee will  have  the  power  to  raise  or  low- 
er the  clas.slflcatlon  of  a  player.  If  an 
old  man  has  been  out  of  the  game  for 
years  and  plays  merely  an  occasional 
game,  the  chairman  can  place  him  In 
class  B  or  C.  Conversely,  if  a  C  or  B 
class  player  displays  surprl-sing  form 
the  chairman  can  raise  him  to  class  A. 

It  was  generally  agreed  that  the 
present  system  of  handicapping  in 
vogue  at  the  Duluth  club  Is  altogether 
too  slight.  Rinks  with  green  players, 
ir  was  pointed  out,  were  not  given  suf- 
ficient handicap  as  a  rule  to  overcome 
tlie  advantage  enjoyed  by  rinks  com- 
posed   of   old   and   experienced    players. 

The  meeting  was  one  of  the  best 
held  In  years.  Enthusiasm  for  the  win- 
ter of  1916-17  was  very  keen.  The  be- 
lief was  freely  expressed  that  next 
winter  would  prove  the  greatest  year 
in    the    history    of   the    Duluth    Curling 


Changes  suggested  at  the  meeting  of 
last  evening  will  either  be  brought  be- 
fore the  club  directors  at  the  annnal 
meeting  Monday  evening,  or  embodied 
In  regular  form  and  brought  before 
the  directors  at  a  later  date. 

Three  Pirates  Released. 

Pittsburgh,  Pa..  April  1. — Three  mem- 
bers of  the  Pittsburgh  Nationals  now 
training  at  Hot  Springs  have  been  re- 
leased, according  to  an  announcement 
h»«re.  Pitcher  Robert  Von  Stelnburg 
has  been  aent  to  the  Wheeling  Central 
league  team,  and  l>utfielders  Braden. 
Swaney  and  Michael  Koroly  have  been 
dropped  uncondltlonalljr. 

this  season.  They  have  lost  but  one 
day,  last  Sunday,  here  this  spring.  Tho 
result  is  that  the  m^n  will  go  East  in 
mid-seasoM  form.  This  Is  *specially 
true  of  the  twirlers  in  the  Boston  Red 
.'^ox  camp.  George  Foster  Joined  the 
club  last  week  and  pitched  the  day 
after  he  arrivel.  It  was  Foster's  In- 
itial game  sine  i  the  world's  scries  and 
he  allowed  the  Yannfgraus  but  one  hit 
in  fivd  innings. 

Trls  Speaker  Is  back  In  camp, 
and  Carrlgan  Is  happy.  Speaker  also 
hod  a  sensational  debut  here.  In  his 
first  game  he  went  to  the  bat  four 
times,  making  three  run.s,  getting  two 
singles,  a  triple  and  a  home  run.  The 
Kunsan  never  looked  better  and  every 
one  who  has  seen  the  Red  Sox  in  ac- 
tion on   the  Majestlo  field  predict  they 

aspirants  will  be  shunted  bushward 
when  "C«l"  drags  out  the  old  pruning 
hook   early   In   April. 

Of  course  not  all  of  the  eight  Jobs 
are  to  be  considered  open.  In  fact,  you 
have  to  stretch  a  point  to  figure  out 
more  than  three  vacancies.  Manxaux, 
Harmon  and  Adama  are  fixtures;  there 
l«n't  much  doubt  of  Kantlehner's  re- 
tention, and  on  the  strength  of  w^hat 
Hill  showed  last  fall,  after  his  recall 
from  Youngstown,  it  is  safe  to  .say  that 
the  management  will  not  let  the  Corry 
boy  get  away  without  a  thorough  test- 

This  leaves  three  berths  open,  and 
for  those  three  places  there  are  no 
fewer  than  seven  applicants,  in  Coo- 
per. Moran,  Slattery.  Miller.  Jacobs, 
Douglas  and  von  Stlenberg. 

Principal  Young  warned  the  students 
las?  week  not  to  let  their  studies 
".slide"  until  just  a  few  weeks  before 
the  close  of  school  and  then  to  make 
a  sudden  spurt  In  a  vain  attemPt  to 
eet  through.  He  showed  how  this  in- 
difference generally  resulted  in  failure, 
and  as  a  result  most  of  the  students, 
especially  the  seniors,  are  working 
hard  so  that  they  would  not  be  dis- 
appointed in  June. 

There  are  but  two  more  weeks  be- 
fore the  Easter  vacation  and  most  or- 
the  students  are  eagerly  looking  for- 
ward to  this  Important  annual  rest. 
The  .students  are  not  regrett  ng  that 
the  spring  vacation  comes  so  late  tnis 
year,  and  they  are  already  making  ac- 
tive plans  for  the  week.  Easter  week 
Is  the  turning  point  of  the  second 
semester.  During  the  cold  months  pre- 
ceding, the  students  have  been  inter- 
ested in  the  winter  activities  and  in- 
door athletics.  Easter,  however,  brings 
on  the  big  events  of  spring,  outdoor 
athletics  and  visions  of  commencenven^ 
The  spring  fever  gets  Into  the  blood 
of  the  students  and  everything  Is  com- 
pletely changed. 

Several  Important  spring  social 
events  are  being  planned  for  the  next 
few    weeks    at   Central. 

Friday  evening.  May  6,  the  aecond 
and  last  open  Interclass  dance  o'  t^^ 
year  will  be  held.  The  first  one,  held 
earlier  In  the  year,  proved  a  decided 
success,  and  It  Is  expected  that  the  af- 
fair next  Friday  will  even  surpass  the 
previous  recoid.  The  students  have 
been  turning  out  well  to  all  of  the 
dances  and  parties  at  Central  this  year 
and  a  big  attendance  Is  looked  for  at 
the  last  dance.  The  affair  is  to  be 
Informal  and  l.s  expected  to  prove  one 
of  the  jolllest  events  of  the  social  sea-  , 
son.  The  Joint  Interclass  committee  in 
charge  of  the  arrangements  for  the  af- 
fair is  as  toUows:  Norman  Tufty  and 
Ha  Whiteside,  seniors;  Galen  Pear- 
sons and  Gladys  Anderson,  Juniors; 
Wallace  Nott  and  Agnes  Ewell,  fresh- 
men: Hickman  Powell  and  Melba 
Bruen,    freshmen. 

On  Saturday.  May  «,  the  day  follow- 
ing the  Interclass  dance,  the  Juniors 
are  scheduled  to  hold  their  annual 
class  party.  The  third  year  students 
are  making  Arrangements  for  a  big 
and  lively  affair  and  a  good  attendance 
Is  expected.  Monlck  Altman  has  ar- 
ranged an  Interesting  program  for  the 
".spread."  It  will  consist  of  twenty- 
five  novel  numbers.  Following  this 
there  will  be  dancing,  the  music  to  be 
furnished  by  the  Esther  Gomberg  or- 
chestra. Those  who  do  not  dance  will 
be  well  cared  for. 

Members  of  the  sophomore  class  are 
making  arrangements  for  holding  their 
anTiuaf  class  party  on  May  13,  the  week 
following  the  Interclass  and  Junior 
dances.  At  the  monthly  meeting  of 
the  class,  held  last  Monday,  a  commit- 
tee to  take  charge  of  the  affair  was 
selected.  The  1919  students  are  es- 
pecially eager  to  make  a  good  show- 
ing in  the  social  world  at  Central  and 
there  should  be  a.  big  attendance  at 
their  party  In  May.  The  following 
committee  heads  were  appointed  at  the 
meeting  of  the  class  last  Monday: 
Helen  Bruen  and  Paul  WMnshlp,  music: 
Myrna  Ebert  and  Charles  Hathaway, 
spread;  Marguerite  Craig  and  Harvey 
Owens,  toasts;  Frances  Sellwood  and 
Alex  Treslse.  decorations. 

Members  of  the  freshmen  class  have 

The  annual  senior-faculty  indoor 
baseb.all  game,  which  was  schedule^ 
for  yesterday  afternoon,  has  been 
PdStponed    unill    next    Friday. 

Due  to  injuries  received  in  practlc* 
by  J.  F.  Taylor,  who  has  starred  for 
several  years  as  a  member  of  th« 
pedagogic  nine,  and  several  other  r<'a- 
sons.  the  teachers  were  unable  to  a»- 
.semble  their  team  and  the  game  ha<t 
to  be  postponed.  Both  T.  F.  Phlllip» 
and  "Babe"  Mason,  leaders  of  the  fac- 
ulty and  senior  teams,  rt-spectively. 
declare,  however,  that  the  game  will 
be  played  without  doubt  next  Friday 
afternoon.  The  contest  will  take  place 
in  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  gymnasium  and  it 
Is  expected  that  the  "bleacher.s"  will 
be  loaded  with  rooters  for  both  side*. 
The  game  Is  an  annual  event,  and 
w^lth  the  exception  of  the  cotitest 
played  In  1913,  the  pedagogues  hav« 
been  returned  the  victors  in  the  game* 

•  •      • 

Caps  and  gowns  will  again  be  worn 
by  the  graduating  senior  class  at  th« 
commencement  exercises  In  June  this 
year,  and  during  the  next  two  wenkS 
the  measurements  will  be  taken  fof 
the   ragalia. 

The  members  of  th''  1916  class  last 
year  originated  the  ld*»a  of  wearluiff 
the  caps  and  gowns  at  the  graduatioa 
exercises  at  Central.  The  Idea  proved 
very  popular  with  the  parents  as  well 
as  the  students  as  It  saved  consider- 
able expense  otherwise  connected  with 
the  commencement  exercises.  Princi- 
pal Young  will  take  the  measurement 
of  th?  boys  and  M.  E.  Conlln  w 
arrange  for  the  girls. 

*  •      • 

One  of  the  most  Important  athlettfl 
letlc  events  of  the  winter  season  at 
Central  is  scheduled  for  next  Wednes- 
day  evening  In  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.  gyin- 
naslum,  when  the  <^entral  and  Cath.-d- 
ral  ba.skel  ball  ^juints  meet  in  their 
third  Btruggio  to  determine  the  cham- 
pionship of  the  Lake  Superior  re^^ion. 

The  game  was  oiiginally  set  for 
Tuesday  niKht,  but  due  to  contllctln* 
dates  It  was  postponed  to  Wednesday, 
In  the  first  game  of  the  season  Central 
was  victorious  by  the  score  of  16  to  8. 
but  the  Catholics  turtied  the  tables  In 
the  next  game  and  won  by  the  score  of 
21  to  16.  At  the  last  contest  one  of 
the  Central  star.s  was  Ineligible  and 
the  game  next  Wednesday  night  should 

t)rove  by  far  the  greatest  high  .s<  hool 
>atile  which  has  been  played  at  the 
Head  of  the  Lakes  this  year.  Buili 
quints  are  determined  to  win  and  some 
wonderful  playing  is  expected  to  be 
brought  out.  The  Central  basket  ball 
enthusiasts  hare  been  greatly  arou.sed 
over  the  affair  and  It  is  expect,  d  that 
a  record  crowd  will  b*-  In  attendance. 


Odanah  Indians'  Ball  Team. 

Odanah,  W^ls..  April  1.— (Special  t« 
The  Herald.) — The  Odanah  baseball 
team.  compo.sed  entirely  of  Indiana. 
Is  early  In  the  field,  the  team  for  thla 
season  being  composed  of  the  Dennla 
brothers.  J.  and  H.  <ir«nt.  Doxtatter, 
Basner,  James.  Paro.  McBrldc.  Neway- 
gon  and  Starr.  The  Indians  are  an 
athletic  bunch  and  always  have  * 
strong   bRS'd)an    team. 

Gopher  Gridiron  Men  Train. 

Minneapolis.  Minn..  April  1. — Candl- 
dat<*s  for  the  University  of  Minne.sota 
1916    footkall    team     were     given     their 



Famous  Driver  Has  Given 
Up  a  Pastime  in  Which  He 
Played  a  Prominent  Part; 
Drove  Nancy  Hanks,  Gold- 
smith Maid  and  Other  Fa- 
mous Horses. 

„t^V;.7.V,t«  for  their  i  ^'st    outdoor    practice    of    the    year   1: 
not  as  yet  made  arrangements  '^r  t^elr    y^^^^J.^^y      p^^.    tj,.,    ^^^t    three    we.ka 

v^ui  oe  Qon.  aL  practice  will  be  hei.i  on  Northrop  field 
every  Tuesday  and  Friday.  After  Eas- 
ter vacation.  Coach  H.  L.  Williams  will 
lnauf?urate    a    stiff    t<-n    da.vs'    training 

f period.  wh»n  the  athletes  will  n-celve 
nstnictlnns  every  afternoon  from  I 
until  6.  This  will  complete  the  spring 

class   party,    but    this  ..     ,_        , 

the  next  regular  meeting  of  the  class 
The  closing  and  most  important  social 
event  of  the  year  will  be  the  annual 
Junior-Senior  ball  on  Thursday  eve- 
ning. June  15.  ^      ^ 

Finals  to  choo.<.e  the  representatives 
of  Duluth  Central  In  the  annual  Wal- 
lace  cup  conteiit.  May  12.  will  be  held 
next  week^  th^  finals  In  declamat  on 
"o  be  he\d  during  the  chapel  period 
Wednesday  morning  and  the  oratorica 
finals    to    be    held    during    the    chapel 

period  on  Friday.  ^i„iainn« 

The     contestants     In     both     divisions 

have  been  working  hard  for  «ome  time 

and    the   selection    of   a  winner  should 

difficult      matter.        Several 

the   contests    were    held    to 

persons    In     each    ol- 

flnals    next    week    will 

of  Cen- 

prove      a 
weeks    ago 
determine    four 
vision,    and    the 

determine  the  representatives  of  Cen- 
tral in  the  big  contest  In  May.  All  of 
!he     candidates     have  ^been     working 

San  Francisco,  C^l..  April  1. — Budd 
Doble  has  at  last  stepped  out  of  the 
sulky  for  the  last  time.  The  famous 
driver  of  light  harness  horses  has  re- 
signed as  superintendent  of  the  Hemet 
stock  farm  ^  In  Southern  California, 
and  has  announced  his  retirement  from 
active  participation  In  the  game  In 
which  his  name  is  a  byword  on  every 
track   In  the  country. 

For  over  fifty  yt\Ta  Budd  Doble  has 
been  a  prominent  reinsman  and  he 
undoubtedly  ranks  as  one  of  the  most 
famous  of  the  old-timers  In  sulky- 
dom.  He  steps  oijt  jsHth  manv  laurels 
and  records  to  his  credit  and  he  will 
not   soon    be    forg^|e^. 

Stnck     Wld$^D»nnKMten. 

The  remarkablt^ttimg  about  Doble's 
turf  career  Is  th#"*'er  h»»  has  stayed 
In  the  sulky  and  li-^idr tip  his  end  with 
the  younger  g'^-Qcrwi-'n  that  came 
along.  It  was  aw*y  back  In  1872  that 
the  famous  Budd  w<i.s  winning  the 
plaudits  of  California  racing  follow- 
ers. At  that  time  he  brought  out  that 
wonderful  trottlnc  Biare,  Goldsmith 
Maid.  A  series  JF  mutch  races  were  1 
held  at  Sacranienlw  and  San  Francisco,  j 
and  Doble  drove  Cjojdsmlth  Maid  to 
victories  over  Lu6]r'and  Occident.    The 

mare  also  defeated  Golden  Gate,  a 
thoroughbred  runner.  In  a  handicap 
contest  in  which  the  runner  was  to 
negotiate  13-16  miles  while  the  trot- 
ter was  going  one  mile.  This  string 
of  successes  made  Doble  a  hero  In 
California  even  In  those  early  days. 
Breaks  Many  Record*. 

Budd,  however,  achieved  even  great- 
er prominence,  for  he  broke  the 
world's  trotting  record  time  and  again. 
At  Buffalo,  N.  Y.,  in  1867,  he  drove  « 
mile  in  2:17>4.  which  was  the  fastest 
ever  negotiated  up  until  that  time. 
Then  at  Boston,  In  1874,  he  drove  Gold- 
smith Maid  to  her  world's  record  of 
2:14.  He  topped  off  the  performance 
with  Nancy  Hanks  in  1892  with  a  mile 
In  2:04.  This  is  Just  a  small  list  of 
Budd's  wonderful  rides. 

To  show  that  he  still  retained  his 
old  skill  and  touch  on  the  leather  rib- 
bons Doble  annexed  another  world's 
record  at  Stockton  In  1912  with  the 
3-year-old  Wilbur  Lou.  The  colt  was 
drlvert  by  Doble  the  five  fastest  heats 
ever  traveled  by  a  3-year-old  trotter. 
It  was  a  great  sight  to  see  the  veteran 
out-general  and  out-drlve  a  number  of 
youngsters,  and  this  was  almost  fifty 
years  after  he  had  hung  up  his  first 
world's  record. 

Coudnnons  Aetlvitlea. 

Budd  continued  to  be  active.  He 
managed  the  Hemet  stock  farm  for  W, 
F.  Whlttler  of  San  Francisco  and  was 
successful  In  bringing  out  many  prom- 
ising youngsters.  Last  season  he  had 
the  3-year-old  trotter,  Allla  Lou,  that 
won  all  the  stakes  and  futurities  of  her 
age.  Budd  even  got  In  the  sulky  In 
the  spring  meeting  at  the  exposition 
and  took  an  active  Interest  In  train- 
ing the  trotters  and  pacers  of  tfte 
Hemet  farm. 

The  famous  sulky  hero  has  been  anx- 
ious to  get  out  of  the  horse  business, 
however,  and  he  took  the  step  yester- 
day. It  Is  not  known  what  business 
Budd  Doble  will  embark  In,  but  what- 
ever It  la.  he  win  always  be  known 
and  remembered  wherever  horaea  are 

the  caVeful  tutelage  of 


.        Elsa    Za- 

Dorla   Pennell   and 



diligently   under    -- 

Prof.    Rasey    and   florae   good    wo 

•'"'Thos^e'^who  will  cotnpete  /or  th%o"\- 
torlcal  honor  are:  John  Ahlen  Skull 
Hrutfiord  George  Nelson  and  Monlck 
SJltrian.  ■The'pe^rsons  who  wlU^try  ^or 
the  declamatory  title  are. 
chow,  Alice  Hinis, 
Betty  Kyle.        ,      ,      , 

Rev  George  R.  Gebauer,  pastor  of 
the  First  Unitarian  church  of  this 
city  gave  a  lecture  before  the  mem- 
bers of  the  Schiller  bund,  the  school 
German  organization,  Thursday 
ernoon      In      the      assembly      hall 

Dr.   Gebauer's   talk   was   In     German 
and  the  students  seemed  to  understand 
Ind  appreciate  It.    He  outlined  the  life 
of   the   German   poet   and   brought   out 
the    polnta   which   have   made   him   fa- 

™The  meeting  was  the  ^/st  of  a 
series  that  has  been  arranged  by  Miss 
Z^egler,  head  of  the  school  German 
department.  Several  prominent  Ger- 
man-speaking Duluthlans  will  deliver 
lectures  before  the  members  of  the 
society  during  the  next  two  months. 

Final  collection*  for  the  Zenith 
slips,  which  were  sold  on  the  credit 
system  throughout  the  ye^r,  were 
made  during  the  past  week  by  the 
members  of  the  Zenith  board. 

The  members  of  the  board  had 
broken  all  records  for  total  aales  by 
the  credit,  system.  It  was  believed 
that  they  would  experience  difficul- 
ties In  the  collections,  but  these  fe.irs 
were  well  dispersed  when  the  results 
were  learned  last  week.  The  members 
of  the  board  arranged  for  the  collec- 
tions last  week  In  a  systematic  man- 
ner and  there  are  very  few  unpald-for 
slips  remaining.  If  arrangement  has 
not  aFready  been  made  with  the  board 
regarding  the  payment  for  these  slips 
at  some  future  date,  they  will  be  dis- 
regarded and  If  the  person  wishes  to 
get  a  Zenith  he  will  have  to  pay  the 
rcsrular   outside   price. 

Most  of  the  copy  for  the  Zenith  hasi 

Because  of  our 
success  in  assist- 
ing and  advising 
wi.sely,  those  of 
our  patrons  who 
have  inquired  of 
us  regarding  busi- 
ness and  financial 
problems,  this  in- 
stitution is  com- 
ing to  be  regarded 
as  the  logical 
bank  for  local 
business  men. 

We  will  be  glad  of 
the  opportunity  to 
give  your  affairs  our 
careful  co-operation. 

We  are  equipped  to 
be  of  assLstanca  at 
all  times,  and  by 
reaiion  of  the  in- 
creasing number  of 
our  satisfied  patrons 
we  l«.y  claim  to  be. 
In  no  little  degree, 
tlio  logical  bank. 





•  , 









Apnl  1,  1916. 




Being  a  Compilation  of  Happenings  the  Last  Week 
Among  Local  Automobile  Dealers  and  Motorists. 

****** #**)|t#-***^«-**^HMt#*»#**  ' 

X    SIM\  IVK  TO  HRnAl.n  IlRADFnS. 

IAii>oiir  lnti-r«'!Nt*-<l  til  Ihr  pur- 
<liii!kf  of  n  l{>l((  niitumoltllir  can  ttrt 
^  liif-  r:>]atlon  nl>uHt  llir  varloan 
tff  icinrhliifN  mill  thr  loral  ili-alors  by 
itritiiiK  ("  Ihr  autiiinobllc  dcpart- 
mint  of  Tlic  II  r  raid.  If  you  arr 
lnl<-r<-Ht<  <l  In  a'ly  ina<'hlne  'I'he 
llrrnlii  «%lll  (ill  >oii  tvl>4>rr  io  liiiy. 
'i'hi-  lifraUi  Itt  Iho  ri-o«unl««-il  nir- 
iMuni  lie)  t\i-cii  liu}t-r  und  dealer  In 
the    >orth«r»l. 






l.tM-;il  niitoiiiobil*-  UKt"i'l»  ''""e  nnxiovis- 
ly  vaiiiiiK  f<^r  the  ouniint  of  th« 
ranpt-  ro.idw  k«i  I  tint  tht-y  ran  drive 
thtlr  ciiH  on  xlsil*.  ti>  ^iub-llK«■^'ts  «>'J 
pr<i>*i)«  otivi-  I  iistf>iner8. 

At  j-r^.sciil  th»  rends  are  iinpasPablp, 
but  iiidii  at icns  art-  that  motor  travtl 
wlJl  hf  iicjsfibl*-  by  tJifc  lalttr  pari  «.r 

•  •      • 

E.  I.  Filljitriailt  of  tht-  MhIiihI  <<.;r.- 
pany  is  in  MiiiM»-apoli»  for  th»- 
ctiiif<r«'iuf         of         <'hiilrnfrH         df-alt-rs 

ihrodKhoiit  th«  Xortlnv«>»t.  I'aul  llaU- 
imitli,  \  i<»-  iiitsidiiit  of  tlif  «oiiiiiany. 
let  at  xhv  <  i.iif»r(ric.  Mr.  Klllatrault 
was  ai  <  I'lupaiilfd  by  six  Mib-aK*  nts  I 
froni  (ht-  riiiiK*'  towns.  They  will  re- 
turn   Monday    mornlnif.  , 

•  «       * 

Olifton    F<  rd    rtport.s    the    df  livrry    of 
a  \\  inton   st«liin    to    W.   F.    I'iittlsori   and 
■Winiori    jiixt.s    to    tlif    PicUands'-Mat ht-r  | 
coii.paii>    and  to  A.  I^.   ^^■arnt  r.  ' 

•  *       • 

A    carload    of    three     P'ranKIinu      ar- 
rived this  w«  •  k,  leport."  .fo?iph   I't  ai  ha  i 
of    the    Intir.state    (onipanv. 

•  «       • 

Hernion    .Iohnt<r>n    announces    the    ar-  I 
rival    of    tuo    I'ole    eiKhls. 

•  *       *  I 
Einil    !.,!« ne.s,    t*p«cial    Wlnton    service 



Advertising    Manager    for  Pathfinder 


man.   Is    liere   from    M Inneapolin  on    hia 
I  munthly   v'slt  to   Diiluth. 
I  ♦       •       • 

'      H.    R     Kt)\ids«n     Is    In     Detroit       this 
week    arranKl'iK    'or    sprhiK    shipments 
I  of    the    Maxwell    and    TalKt;    cars.      He 
I  will    return    Monday. 

*       *        * 
r>r.    A.    A.    Ciroux      this      w«  *>k      pur- 
i  chased  a  Chevrolet  from  John  M.  Ford. 

The  Above  Illustration  Shows  a 
planes — As  May   Be  Seen, 

fhloflKo,  April  1. — Hurry-up  war  or- 
ders have  demonstrated  what  Amerl- 
<  an  m«)tor  truck  makers  can  do  In  the 
of   qnick    mobilization   of   ooinmer- 

wa  V 


Vfhiilcs  at  the  Mexican  frontier. 
White  company,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 
TliomnB  H.  Jeffery  company.  K- 
nosha.  Wis.,  and  the  Packard  Mi>lor 
Car  lompany  of  Detroit  have  been 
awarded  contracts  for  furnishing  the 
truck.s  retiuested  by  (Jen.  Fiinslon  for 
the  campaign  to  capture  Villa. 

Col.  A.  S.  Smith.  United  States  army 
depot  quartermaster,  says  he  believes 
that  spe«-d  In  delivery  Is  a  prime  fac- 
tor on  which  awards  are  based  and 
he  attributes  the  selection  of  two 
companies  to  the  desire  of  the  govern- 
ment for  an  experiment  in  trying  out 
different    types    of    machines. 

Cleveland,  Ohio,  April  1. — The  speed 
with  which  American  truck  cfunpanles 
•  an    b<'   mobilized   to   supply   the   sudden 

Shipment  of  Jeffery  Army  Trucks  for  Use  on  the  Mexican  Border  to  Haul  Aero- 
the  Wings  of  the  Aeroplane  Are  Put  in  the  Truck  and  the  Body  Is  Trailed. 

demonstrated  this  week  when  a  long-  recruited  within  a  few  hours  after  the 
distance  call  came  from  the  war  de-  receipt  of  a  hurry-up  order  from 
partment  to  the  White  company  result-  Washington  and  was  organized  under 
ed  in  the  dispatching  of  a  special  train  the  direction  of  Col.  A.  D.  Kniskern 
load  of  White  army  escort  trucks  to  chief  quartermaster  of  the  central  de- 
the  Mexican  border  within  twenty-  partment  of  the  army  The  ba«jls  of 
four  hours  after  the  order  was  placed.  1  the   new    unit    is    made    up    of    twentv- 

nids    were    opened    at    10    o'clock    on  I  seven    Jeffery    quads   and    one    armored 
Tuesday  morning  and  by  6:30  that  aft-  [truck. 

ernoon   the  order  was   sent   to   the  fac-        Detroit,  Mich.,  April  1. In  less  than 

tory  for  twenty-seven  chassis  and  one  I  twenty-two  hours  after  receipt  of  an 
truck,  which  left  6  o'clock  Wednesday  |  orde-  Monday  night  for  twenty-seven 
morning.  On  Thursday  morning  the  I  war  trucks,  a  special  Packard  train  of 
bodies  and  parts  for  these  trucks  were  ,  fourteen  steel  freight  cars  and  one 
shipped  and  tiiat  evening  the  entire  Pul'man  sped  away  from  the  factory 
pera.nnel  of  White  Truck  company  No.  bearing  thlrtv-ther©  recruits  for  the 
1,  consisting  of  one  truck  master,  three  I  motor  transport  service  on  the  Mexl- 
asslstant  truck  masters,  twenty-eight  can  front.  The  train  was  scheduled 
chauffeurs,  one  mechanic  and  a  helper,  to  mike  the  trip  to  the  Mexican  bor- 
left  for   the   Mexican  border.  |  der  In  fifty-one  hours,  the  fastest  time 

Keno.-ha,    Wis.,   April    1.— On©   of   the  i  that   has   ever   been    made   from    border 
nrst  motor     truck     companies     in      the    to    border.       The    government    has    or- 
Cnlted  .'States  army  left   here  last  week  1  dered  all   tracks  cfeared   for   this  train 
for   the    Mexican    border.      The    body    Is  i  but   refuses   tu   state  its  exact   destlna- 



needs   of    the    United   States    army    was  J  composed    almost   entirely    of    civilians  1  ticn. 

Pes  Moines,  Iowa,  April  1. — The  Des 
Moines  speedway  announces  the  com- 
plete pioKrnm  of  events  f»>r  the  season 
it  lf>H'>.  A  i;i(  Ing  meet,  limited  to  Iowa 
•ntrits.  will  (.p»-n  the  season  on  Memo- 
rial   diiy. 

'Jhe  big  event  of  the  year  for  (he 
Des  .Moines  speedua.v  will  be  th^'  3ttO- 
mlle  frte-fot-Hll  on  .lune  28  with  min- 
tnnim  speed  requirements,  a  ttchnlcal 
comniittte  to  dtlermine  the  quplifica- 
tlon  of  drixern,  and  a  ptjrse  of  $10.- 
000.  Hob  Kurman.  Billy  Chandler  and 
Frt  d  I'u'senbertj  are  prominent  among 
those  who  alieady  have  entry  blanks 
for  the  June  28  event. 
*       «       • 

I»eiroit.    Mich..   April   1.-    Louis   Chev- 

f  rolet.  having  completed  experiments 
with  the  aluminum  engine  he  made  last 
fall.     Is    now    completing    three    brand 

j  new  racing  cars  for  competition  on  the 

speedways  during  the  present  year.  The 
I  cars  w  ill  be  known  as  "Krontenacs" 
i  and    will    be    driven    by    L.oui8,    Arthur 

and  'Jasttin   Chevrolet 
j       It    Is    expected    that    the    first    of    the 

three   will   be   ready   early    in    May   and 
;  will    appear  first  on  the  Sheepshead    Bay 
I  speedway.      The   other   two   s.hould   also 
i  put  in  an  appearance  at  Indianapolis. 
«       •       • 
<'hic«go,    April    1.  —  Delegates    to    the, 

Republican  national  convei(tlon  in  Chi-  j 

ca£o  the  week  of  June  3  will  see  some 






^ ^f^  i;ni\  Fus  Ai  f  1 

f  \f 

('Vi:kl.\.nu-i-l)Ku-c  hal.mkk-. 


Gar;iy,  Kcininnk,-.  ^iipiilic!.,  I'i-.rls  and  ^iiiuirit  s 


Avcpy  Trucks 


218  and  220  Eaat  First  St. 

THK    .'<TANL»AHr>lZh:D    CAR. 


Distribute  IS — . — 

412    FAST    SI  PKItlOK    STRKS:T. 




701  East  Superior  »trd3t 

Cranil  907.  Meliose   61?6. 




lioth    rhunts    485. 


123  First  Avenue  West 

King,  8  and  4  Cylinder,  Dort 
car,  Metz  &  Wilcox  Truck. 

Pliciie  Melrose  i.l66 

Reo     Sfutz  5S 

Pleasure  Cars  and    Trucks 

Denionstratoi'M  on   Kxhibitlon  at 

Martin  Rosendahl 

Distributer    -     -     307*3  East  Superior  St. 


The  car  of  the  American  Family 


5  and  7  East  First  Street. 

speed   they   never   w;tnes.«ed   before. 

Kive  thousand  seats  have  been  re- 
served for  the  delegates  by  the  tn- 
teitalnment  copuriittee  for  the  Chl- 
<;igo  auto  derby  at  ^^peedway  p..rk. 
I'resident  Held  ^ot  tMe  order  yest'-f- 
day  from  Mayor  Thompson's  commit- 

After  determining  on  who  shall  be 
standard  bearer  for  the  Republi<-an 
party  the  delegates  will  watch  the 
greatest  speedsters  in  the  world  con- 
test  for  $30,000  in  prizes.  The  race  runs 
the  last  day  of  the  convention. 

*  *       • 

Chicago,  April  1. — Ray  Harroun,  one 
time  International  speedway  champion, 
has  become  the  owner  of  the  three  big 
Maxwells  which  have  been  campaigned 
for  two  seasons.  These  are  the  prede- 
cess«irs  of  the  smaller  Maxwell  lacing 
cars  now  In  Indianapolis.  Along  with 
the  cars  themselves,  Harroun  has  ac- 
quire the  tools.  Jigs,  patterns  and  so 
on  which  will  be  used  in  manufactur- 
ing his  aviation  motor. 

*  *      • 

N'ew  York.  April  1. — Harry  .*5.  Hark- 
ness  will  compete  this  coming  season 
on  the  speedways  with  the  three  De- 
lage  cars  which  were  driven  by  Duray, 
liablot  and  Cuyot  in  the  French  Clrand 
Prix  at  Lyons  in  1914.  The  three  cars 
arrived  in  New  York  last  week  and  are 
now  being  overhauled  and  fitted  with 
new  bodies.  Carl  IJmberg,  who  will 
manage  the  team,  will  drive  one  of  the 

*  •      • 

Chicago,  April  1. — Po  many  have 
asked  for  entry  blanks  for  the  Chicago 
amateur  drivers'  race  to  be  held  May 
20,  that  elimination  will  be  necessary, 
and  to  weed  out  the  slower  machines 
the  committee  In  charge  has  set  sev- 
hour  as  the  mark  every 
in  order  to  qualify.  It  is 
there    will    be    at    least 

enty  miles  per 
car  must  make 
believed     that 
fifty  entries. 

*       *      • 
April    1.- 
thls    city 

Is    on    foot    In 
Falrmount     park     races 
popular  a  few  years  ago. 
administration    prevented 
tlon     of    the     races,    but 

-A  movement 
to  revive  the 
that    were    so 

A  hostile  city 
a    continua- 

wlth     a     new 

mayor  In  office  it  is  believed  the  peo- 
ple  will    have   their   wish    gratified 

•  •       « 

Chicago,  April  1.— After  «  rather  long 
sojourn  in  South  America,  E.  A.  Moross. 
Detroit.  Mich.,  has  announced  that 
Latin  America  is  ripe  for  racing  and 
that  he  intends  taking  a  rachig  team 
south  of  the  equator  soon.  The  racing 
contingent  will  go  by  way  of  Cuba 
and  I^anama. 

*  *       * 
Indianapolis,  Ind.,  April  1. — The  first 

three  official  entries  made  for  Indian- 
apolis speedway,  300-iT»ile  race  this  year 
were  made  by  P.  .S.  Duesenberg  for  the 
Duesenberg  cars,  three  In  number,  with 
O  Donnell,  Henderson  and  DAlene  as 



To  cAprrnE  villa. 

A  patrlotfr  nntlre  of  Xeeiiah. 
>%•«.,  Hkcm  nobly  to  the  momen- 
touN  orraMlon  by  volnnteerlng  Mm 
service  4o  the  Klimel  Motor  Car 
eompany  to  capture  the  eiOMlve 

He  n  rites  t  "I  am  In  a  ponlHon 
to  drive  one  of  your  truck*  In  a 
Ncarch  for  Villa.  If  you  can  unr 
■le,  let  me  know  by  return  mall. 
Have  worked  in  a  garage  two 
years,  run  a  Ford  for  myself  and 
luive  good  hahltii.  Please  Mtate 
crms     and     rcMpunnlbillty." 




Every  Forty-Second  Person 
in  U.  S.  Now  Has  an 


"The   fact   that   in   the   United    .«;iate8 

every    forty-second    person    of    its    101,- 

200,000  population  owns  an  automobile 

leads    some    to    wonder    where    the    lm« 

mense    planned    production    of    1916    is 

going    to     be     sold,"     remarka     H.     S 

"It  la  my  guess  that  a  greater  per- 
centage than  ever  before  of  cars  built 
this  year  will  go  abroad,  the  relative 
export  of  pleasure  vehicles  and  com- 
mercial trucks  depending  upon  the 
length  of  the  European  war. 

"What  I  hear  from  the  factory  in- 
dicates that  at  least  automobile  deal- 
ers In  the  belligerent  countries  are 
looking  for  an  early  termination  of  the 
conflict,  In  which  event  they  expect 
business  to  boom.  Most  of  the  car 
In  France,  Germany  and  Russia  nav 
been  seized  for  army  use  and  an  Im 
mense   number   destroyed,    while   man 


of   the   automobile    factories  are   badly 

"But  makers  in  America  are  not  de- 
pending upon  foreign  demand.  Repre- 
sentative manufacturers  have  prac- 
tically their  whole  possible  output 
sold  to  dealers  and  the  latter  certainly 
are  not  taking  the  risk  of  contract- 
ing for  more  than  they  can  dispose  of." 





Tndlanarolis.  Ind..  April  1. — Owing  to 
the  Increasing  cost  of  material  and  of 
labor.    The    Nordyke    A    Harmon    com- 

pany announces  an  advance  In  price 
on  the  Marmon  models  3  and  4.  this 
advance  to  be  effective  Immediately. 
Two  hundr«d  dollars  has  been  added 
to  the  price  of  each  model,  bringing 
the  five-passenger  car  to  $2,900,  the 
seven-passenger  car  and  the  three  and 
four-passenger    roadster    to    $2,950. 

Detroit,  Mich.,  April  1.— The  Saxon 
Motor  Car  corporation's  six-cylinder 
roadster  and  touring  car  will  sell  at 
$816  Instead  of  $786.  The  reason  for 
the  increase  In  price  Is  stated  by  of- 
ficials to  be  due  to  the  Increased  ex- 
pense of   manufacturing   the   car. 

The  Midland  trail,  a  highway  to  ex- 
tend from  San  Francisco  to  Washing- 
ton, D.  C,  is  the  latest  piece  of  mod- 
ern roadway  to  cross  the  continent,  and 
Kentucky  will  be  traversed  by  this 
new  highway.  Officials  of  the  execu- 
tive committee  named  by  the  pro- 
moters have  circulated  a  communica- 
tion, with  a  map,  showing  the  states, 
cities  and  towns  tiiat  will  re  traver.«ed 
by  the  new  road.  Leaving  !^an  Fran- 
cisco, it  win  come  to  Salt  Lake  City, 
thence  to  Denver,  Pueblo,  City, 
St.  Louis,  Louisville,  Lexington.  Win- 
chester, Ashland,  Huntingtcm,  Charlt  s- 
ton,  Richmond  and  <in  to  Washingt(.n. 
The  distance  Is  2,930^ mlle.s.  From  .'^t. 
Louis  to  Louisville  it  will  run  vi;t  Vin- 
cennes  and  cross  the  river  ai  New  Al- 

*  *       • 

Oakland,  Cal.,  April  1.— Oakland  la 
to  see  that  the  Lincoln  highway  is 
maiktd  as  far  east  as  Salt  Lake  Ciiy, 
with  signs  pointing  the  way.  and  in- 
dicating the  number  of  miles  to  this 
city,  the  western  terminus  of  the  gr^-at 

The  I-lncoln  highway  committee  of 
the  Oakland  Chamber  of  Commerce  is 
active  in  the  work,  and  already  a  large 
portion  of  the  necessary  money  has 
been  raised.  More  will  be  forthcom- 
ing from  the  motor  power  show  that 
is  to  be  held  in  Oakland's  $1,000,000 
municipal  auditorium,  beginning  April 
24,  when  20  per  cent  of  the  gross  pro- 
ceeds will  be  given  to  the  Chamber  of 
Commerce  for  the  highway  work. 

*  *       • 

Tallahassee,  Fla. — Attorney  General 
T.  F.  West  has  received  notice  from 
the  supreme  court  of  the  United  States 
at  Washington  that  the  court  has  de- 
cided the  case  brought  to  test  the  Con- 
stitutional validity  of  the  general  road 
law  of  the  state  of  Florida.  It  was 
contended  In  this  case  that  the  statute 
requiring  certain  residents  of  the  state 
to  labor  on  the  public  roads  a  certain 
number  of  days  each  year  was  In  vio- 
lation of  the  Federal  Constitution,  the 
claim  being  made  that  to  require  one 
to  labor  on  public  roads  without  com- 
ensatlon  was  Involuntary  servitude, 
was  also  claimed  in  this  suit  that  to 
require  one  to  labor  on  the  public  roads 
without  compensation  deprived  him  c>f 
his  property  and  liberty  without  due 
process  of  law.  The  court  upheld  the 
statute  generally,  holding  that  it  did 
not  violate  the  Federal  <'onstitution, 
and   that  It  was   valid  and  enforceable. 

*  >»       * 

Judge  J.  M.  Lowe,  who  has  been 
president  of  the  National  Old  Trails 
Road  association  for  the  last  five 
years,  announces  that  the  national 
headquarters  of  the  road  in  the  Mid- 
land building,  Kansas  City.  Mo.,  will 
be  closed  April  1  and  that  he  would 
resign  from  his  office  at  once.  Lack 
of    financial    support    for    the    road    is 

the  cause. 

*  *       * 

No  Federal  appropriation  is  to  he 
made  for  the  repair  of  the  Roosevelt 
dam    highway,      now     known     as      the  I 

4f  ^ 

IK        rndcr  thiM   heading   The   Diilath  4 

^  Herald    t«    conducting      a      weekly  • 

^  column    of    Information    for    auto-  M 

j(^   mobile     ownern     and     drivers.       If  tIj^ 

4|(   yon  arc  planning  on  taking  a  trip,  ^ 

^  write   to  the      automobile      fiepart-  4t 

^  mcnt.      All   the   Information    nt   our  4 

^  disposal    Im    yonrN    for    the    anklng.  M 

^  Motorists     outside      of      ilfinneaota  4 

^  nrc     cftpcclally     Invited      to     make  4 

^   UMe  of  this   departmeut.  41 

^  ^  X      " 


Apache  trail.  The  house  committee  on 
appropriations  takes  the  view  that  fo» 
the  gcvtrnment  to  aid  in  maintain'ntf 
this  highway  would  be  to  set  a  dan* 
ffrous  precedent.  After  the  January 
floods  v'arl  Hayden,  congrrssman  from 
Arizona,  introduced  a  bill  appi'.priat- 
ing  JjO.OOO  for  the  repair  <.f  the 
Roosevelt  road.  The  bill  was  referred 
to  the  appropriations  committee  w  h* 
reported    against    It. 

•  •      * 

Pecaiise  the  Indians  of  the  I'matilla 
re!»ervati<.n  in  Oregon  s.  .  k  to  bloclC 
a  move  to  place  the  Mlsel.  n-McKay 
road  undfr  the  jurisdiction  of  th« 
county  court,  the  matter  will  be  takeij 
up  with  the  bureau  of  Indian  ftffa'.ra. 
The  road,  about  twenty  miles  In 
length,  has  been  in  use  for  many 
years  but  has  never  been  turned  ovtt 
to  the  county,  which  refuses  to  spen4 
money  on  roads  not  in  its  jurisdiction. 

•  «      • 

The  Huntsvllle  Chamber  of  <^oin- 
mtrce.  Huntsvllle,  Ala.,  is  organizingr 
a  movement  to  bring  the  western 
branch  of  the  Dixie  highway  frcrrt 
w  Inchester  to  Huntsvllle,  and  away 
from  Chattanooga.  The  failure  (t 
Rutherford  county.  Tenne.osee.  to  pur- 
chase the  turnpikes  of  that  county  \m 
exftected  to  aid  the  movement.  Th* 
advocates  of  the  Huntsvllle  route  tent 
a  delegation  to  the  meeting  of  the 
Dixie  Highway  association  March  20, 

•  •       • 

Approximately  $2,600,000  will  be  dis- 
tributed by  the  state  of  Ohio  to  the 
various  counties  this  year  for  good 
road  purposes,  so  State  Highwav  Co:»:- 
mlssioner  Clinton  Cowen  has  an- 
nounced. Half  of  the  money  will  be 
available  in  March  and  the  remainder 
some  time  In  August.  This  monev  will 
be  for  main  market  roads,  for  "inter-* 
county  roads  and  for  maintenance  of 
these    reads. 

•  •      • 

Billings,  Mcnt. — Montana  countle* 
expended  last  year  on  and 
bridges  a  total  of  $3,645,603.r'3.  ac- 
cording to  figures  compiled  bv  G.  R» 
Melton,  secretary  of  the  state  high* 
way  commission.  This  is  an  increaee 
$1,000,000  over  the 
last  year  and  an  :n« 
$2,000,000  over  th^l 
in  1913. 
«       •       * 

Contracts  for  eleven  miles  of  coB» 
Crete  paving,  or  about  oiie-thlr<l  of 
the  concrete  highways  to  be  con« 
structed     In     Milwaukee    county.    Wis* 

of     more      than 
amount  expended 
crease-    of    almost 
amount  expended 







The  policy  of  The  Locomobile  Company  of  America  is  to  continue 
to  build  a  limited  number  of  motor  cars  of  the  very  highest 

To  make  a  finer  car,  a  more  expensive  car ;  not  a  cheaper  car  or 

more  cars. 
To  use  even  finer  materials,  to  develop  even  finer  workmanship. 

To  maintain  and  develop  the  highest  efficiency  in  our  manufactur- 
ing organization,  rather  than  increase  its  size. 

To  continue  to  build  six-cylinder  motor  cars  with  four  speed  trans- 
missions; large  cars  and  not  small  cars;  and  not  more  than 
"Four  Cars  a  Day." 

To  introduce  into  our  product  an  even  more  luxurious  quality,  an 

even  more  aristocratic  note. 
To  make  the  LOCOMOBILE  even   more   distinctive   and   more 


To  have  the  price  of  the  LOCOMOBILE  result  from  its  high 
quality,  simply  a  function  of  cost,  and  higher  as  the  cost  is 

The  Locomobile  Company  of  A  merica 

Makers  of  Fine  Cars.  Bridgeport,  Connecticut. 

"Representatives  in  All  Large  Cities  in  America." 

National  Service  Station 

338  East  Superior  Street,  Duluth,  Minn. 

Melrose  7743. 













'  * 








^fmmtm   fmm^~m^ 


i^aji^    fc^aji^^i— ,ii  ^1  ' 




April  1,  1916. 


coti.-<in,    in    lUl'!.    havn   b^en    awar.led   at 
|J*:»,517.     or     approximately     $9,000     per 



Tht»  followiniir  letter  was  written  by 
President  Wilson  to  William  W.  Marr. 
chief  state  highway  engineer  of  Illi- 

"My  Dear  Mr.  Marr:  I  havA  your  let- 
ter of  F'eb.  4,  in  wJilch  you  ask  for  an 
expren.slon  from  me  on  the  subject  of 
bottler    road**. 

'"("ho  efforts  which  now  are  being" 
Tnad«'  tn  most  of  the  wtaiea  for  the 
Bd'Tjiiite  improvement  of  public  roads 
ftho'ild  have  tho  earnest  support  of 
«vi»ry  who  ha.s  the  development 
of  the  states  and  of  our  nation  at 
heart.  I  am  d«f'ply  Interest' d  In  Iho 
riovem.'nt  for  b»'tter  roads.  I  realize 
that  Rood  roids  are  essential  for  a 
bett'^r  agricullure.  for  the  satisfactory 
tnarlietinK  of  farm  products,  for  im- 
provement In  our  rural  school.s  and  the 
niakitiK  of  rural  life  more  inieredtlng 
and  attractive  socially.  The  improve- 
ment of  rural  condition.*^  in  these  di- 
reriion.<>  is  a  matter  of  concern  not 
only  to  people  living  in  rural  distrlctSi 
but    aldo   to    urban   people. 

.  "Tlie  problems  of  road  con.struetion 
maintenance  are  so  difficult  as  to  re- 
quire the  order  of  ability  on 
the  part  of  road  officials,  and  T,  there- 
fore, note  with  much  satisfaction  the 
|ncr«-.isinK  dl.«'po.sition  of  the  states  to 
establish  expert  state  highway  depart- 

"Cordially    and    sincerely    your.i. 



1915  J<-2,423,788 

»    OFFIilR    MAXWKLLA  * 

m  TO   CIIA§E   ^^LLil.   * 

*  i:i  Paso,  Tex..  April  1. — OwneM  « 
Dfr  f>r  1  10  MnxweJiM.  living  in  and  >^ 
^  »r*tuna  Kl  I'nMO,  have  offered  tkrir  # 
Hk  wervlee*  find  rnr."*  to  <Jen.  I'erwh-  * 
m^  iMK  of  the  I',  .s.  nriuy  for  u«e  as  * 
^  he  ween  fit  111  any  inovrment  of  *. 
^  tr«M>p.H.  The  o»*ncr.H  have  nil  ulicned  .*■ 

*  an    aar»'emeut    to    place    their   cars    # 

*  at    ih«'    aUpoNal    of   the    army.  ^ 



Organization  Starts  Cam- 
paign to  Educate  Drivers 
and  Pedestrians. 

Few  movements  for  the  good  of  the 
general  public  have  attained  greater 
national  Importance  and  influence  than 
that  of  the  "safety  first*  movement, 
Vhi'h  has  been  instituted  by  various 
■ocleties  and  orKr^-nizations  In  the  last 
year.  The  slosan  "safety  first"  has 
bt-oome  one  of  vital  human  meaning 
and  tfreat  work  has  been  done  to  re- 
duce accidents  and  the  chance  of  acci- 
dents   by    the    of   this   tflogan. 

One  of  the  most  Importtvnt  move- 
tnenis  of  this  character,  which  has 
been  .■started  within  the  lust  year,  Is 
tliH-  if  the  National  Automobile  cham- 
ber of  commerce.  which  comprises 
practically  every  big  automobile  man- 
ufacturing concern  in  the  country.  In 
order  to  educate,  not  only  automobile 
Owner.s,  but  peaestrian.>J,  as  to  the 
rights  of  each.  President  Clifton  of  the 
chamber  appointed  a  committed  to  In- 
Irc+tiKate  the  matter  and  nvaUo  recom- 
mendations to  the  national  body.  This 
coinmittee,  consisting  of  J.  Walter 
Prako.  president  of  the  Hupp  Motor 
Car  corporation,  chairman;  C.  W. 
Churchill  of  th©  Wlntan,  and  David 
liMdlum  of  the  Autocar,  has  been  inves- 
tigating the  matter  for  the  purpose  of 
devising  the  best  way  to  preach  the 
**flafety  first,"  or  It  might  be  called 
"courtesy  first"  religion  to  the  general 
public.  ,  -        . 

Various  organizations  have  offered 
to   a.^^slst  this  committee  in   their  work, 

?uch  as  the  Chamber  of  Commerce  of 
ho  United  States;  the  Safety  First 
Federation  of  America,  with  headquar- 
ters in  New  York;  the  National  Safety 
aourcll,  with  headquarters  In  Chicago; 
tl^e  Wolverine  Automobile  club  of  De- 

irolt.    and    the   Chicago   Motor   club   at 

1014    |<-1.7M.570 

1015   1^1,255,875 

1912    I*- 1,010,485 

1911    I «-  677,000 


a  yea 
^prll    1 

Detroit.  ICloh.,  April  1. — An  investi- 
gation made  among  the  local  motor 
car  manufacturers  shows  that  there 
has  been  little  change  In  the  freight 
car  shortage  situation  during  th«  last 
four  yreeks.  Several  manufacturers 
say  the  situation  Is  worse  rather  than 
better,  one  or  two  only  say  there  is  a 
very  slight  Improvement.  Many  mak- 
er* have  scouts  out  looking  for  freight 
cars  in  which  to  make  shipments. 

The  railroad  officials  claim  that  they 
are  not  to  blame,  as  they  are  practi- 
cally powerless  to  remedy  the  condi- 
tion. One  railroad  man,  who  has  been 
handling  the  freight  end  of  the  road 
here  for  a  score  of  years,  says  that  the 
present  situation  Is  without  a  prece- 
dent In  the  history  of  American  rail- 
roads and  that  the  situation  could  not 

have  l>«en 

year  ago. 

Detroit,  MichSi  -April  1. — The  Chal- 
mers Motor  colbpany  has  begun  the 
construction  of  a  new  four-story  man- 
ufacturing building,  to  be  known  as 
Building  No.  2.^  ©illy  parts  for  Chal- 
mers models  of  past  years  are  to  be 
niade  In  that  Btmcture.  Part  of  the 
main  floor  will  b*  provided  with  fac- 
tory offices  and  '  storeroom.  With  a 
wing.  66  by  61  tt%l,  and  the  service 
building  recently  coinpletei,  this  will 
provide  166,000  *  square  feet  of  addi- 
tional floor  space,  bringing  the  total 
of    the    entire    fitrnt    to    about    777,600 

square  feet. 

•      «      • 

Construction  of  a  new  one-storjr  of- 
fice building,  800  feet  long,  will  be  be- 
gun shortly  by  the  Briscoe  Motor  com- 
pany,   Jackson,    Mich.     An    addition    Is 

now  being  erectad  to  the  motor  depart" 
ment,  also  a  one-story  stockroom,  be- 
i  tween  the  motor  and  assembly  rooms. 
Gradually  other  enlargements  will  be 
made  and  by  the  end  of  July  It  Is  ex- 
pected that  there  will  be  room  to  give 
employment  to  at  least  2,000  men. 
«      •      • 

Jackson,  Mich..  Aprtl  1. — R.  T.  Walsh 
has  been  appointed  advertising  man- 
ager of  the  Briscoe  Motor  corporation. 
Mr.  Walsh  Is  one  of  the  best-known 
men  In  the  automobile  advertising  field. 
For  several  years  he  was  advertising 
manager  of  the  Maxwell  Motor  com- 
pany, and  previous  to  this  connection 
he  was  assistant  advertising  manager 
of  the  Ford  Motor  company. 
«      *      * 

Bridgeport.  Conn.,  April  1. — The  name 
of  Locomobile  as  applied  to  motor 
trucks  built  by  the  Locomobile  com- 
pany of  America,  this  city,  has  been 
changed  to  Riker,  the  new  name  being 
a  distinct  recognition  of  the  work  ot 
Andrew  L.  Rlker,  now  vice  president  of 
the  company,  and  who  has  been  In 
charge    of    engiueering  since   the   four- 

cylinder   Locomobile    car    was    brought 

out  In   190a. • 

•  *      * 

Wilmington,  Del.,  April  1. — The  Prin- 
cess Motor  Car  company  of  Detroit, 
Mich.,  has  been  incorporated  under  the 
laws  of  Delaware,  with  a  capital  of 
ll.OOO.OOff,  to  manufacture  motor  cars 
and  all  parts.  The  Incorporators  are 
O.  C.  White  of  Detroit  and  Isaac  N. 
White  and  Frank  W.  Barbee,  both  of 
Pittsburgh,  Pa. 

•  *      • 

St.  Louis.  Mo..  April  1. — Russell  E. 
Gardner,  president  of  the  Chevrolet 
Motor  company,  this  city,  received  re- 
cently a  contract  from  the  Chevrolet 
Motor  company  of  New  York  for  the 
manufacture  and  delivery  of  200.000 
bodies  to  be  built  In  one  year  and  cost- 
ing approximately   $4,000,000. 

•  «       « 

Detroit,  Mich..  April  1. — Additions  to 
the  Studebaker  corporation  plant  here, 
involving  an  expenditure  of  $1,000,000 
for  building  and  equipment,  are  now 
practically  completed.  It  means  that 
production    will    soon    be    increased    to 

at  least  400  cars  a  day.  instead  of  300 
as  now,  and  that  this  year's  output  will 
probably   be   100.000   cars. 

•  •       • 

On.  Tuesday.  March  21,  another  rec- 
ord was  broken  at  the  big  Willys- 
Overland  factory.  Toledo.  On  that 
day,  orders  were  received  for  2.241 
ca.  the  greatest  dally  record  for  or- 
ders   yet    established    by    them. 

•  •       « 

Kenosha.  Wis..  April  1. — The  Thoma* 
B.  Jeffery  company,  this  city,  has  in- 
creased the  wages  of  2.000  employes 
10  per  cent  and  reduced  the  workin|f 
hours  to  fifty  a  week  for  day  work 
and   fifty-five    for    night    work. 

•  •      * 

New  York  city.  April  1. — W.  McK. 
White  has  resigned  as  sales  manager 
of  the  Loaier  Motor  company,  Detroit, 
Mich.,  to  form  the  company  of  Holden 
and  White,  Chicago.  This  company  will 
act  as  general  sales  agent  for  four 
manufacturers    of    railroad    supplies. 

•  •      * 

Detroit,  Mich.,  April  1— Purlng  th» 
first  two  months  of  this  year  the  Saxoa 

Scale  Showing  Enormous  Increase  in 
Number  of  Cars  During  the  Last 
Five  Years. 

lard  has  had  constant  need  for  a  car, 
but  iexperlenced  some  trouble  In  secur- 
ing a  machinii  with  sufficient  space 
behind  the  steering  wheel  to  accommo- 
date his  huge  frame.  Manager  George 
Ktowe  of  the  New  York  Chalmers 
branch  came  to  his  aid  with  the  offer 
of  a  new  six.  and  the  car  has  been  at 
his    disposal    for   several    weeks. 

Willard  Is  an  expert  driver,  having 
owned  several  well  known  American 
cars.  He  is  planning  a  cross-country 
tour  for  the  coming  summer  and  In- 
tends to  nvake  the  trip  in  his  Chal- 

#  NBJW    SIGNAl.    METHOD.  * 

^       ManT    Stndehakw    owners    fcave  * 


^  adopted  a  no*el  method  of  Mtgnal-  * 
-*  Ing  each  other  on  the  road,  giv-  * 
*   Ing    three    nhort    "toots"      on      the  ^ 

^  iMtrn  lu  paMaluK-  T1u»  Heheate  la  -f 
^  ail  adaption  of  tlie  Morse  te-le-  * 
*  graph  code  of  three  dots  for  th«'  * 
^  letter  "S,"  whleh  of  course  Is  the  'it 
^  first  letter  of  the  word  Stude-  * 
-#   haker.  ^ 

Th-^  sun  never  sets  on  the  land  of  tha 

Like  Pl/>ebus'  ancient  chariot,  the 
automobile  follows  the  siin  ari>und  the 
world,  and  from  all  parts  of  the  globe 
Come  reports  of  the  Invasion  of  new 
Ian 43  by  the  motor  car.  Four  years 
ago  there  was  not  an  automobile  in 
Hongkong.  Today  ther^  are  eighty, 
Beventy-four  of  which  are  American 
made.  It  la«d  that  70  per  cent 
Of  all  the  cars  in  the  Chinese  empire 
arc  American  made. 

The  chief  reason  for  the  lateness  of 
tho  arrival  of  the  motor  car  In   Hong- 

ftong  Is  the  fact  that  not  until  recently 
lave  the  roads  been  In  any  condition 
o  accommodate  automobile  traffic.  In 
he  city  of  Victoria  and  Immediate  vi- 
cinity automobile  guide  posts  have  been 
t reeled  In  keeping  with  the  terms  of 
ho  ordinance  governing  automobile 
traffic.  Many  of  the  streets  and  roads 
have  been  strengthened  to  carry  even 
the  heaviest  cars  with  safety.  On  the 
hill.'^idrs  and  upper  levels  of  the  colony 
eedan  chairs  and  Jlnrlklshas  are  the 
only  available  means  of  transportation, 
but  in  practically  all  other  portions  of 
the  cohmy  a  system  of  Well-ballasted 
toads  Is  being  evolved. 

Tills  condition  does  not  prevail 
throughout  the  Chinese  empire,  how- 
ever. The  motorist  who  has  not  trav- 
eled In  the  Far  Kast  cannot  imagine 
What  real  road  difficulties  are.  The 
longest  motor  drive  In  China  Is  a  road 
twonty-slx  miles  long  near  Shanghai. 
The  roads  for  the  most  part  are  too 
tiarrf)W     to    admit     of      anything      but 

JvdcHtrians,    pack    animals    and    small 
arts.     There  are.  however,  about  1,200 
cars  throughout  the  Chinese  empire. 

A  graded  road  Is  unknown  In  the 
Orient.  The  roads  are  merely  trails 
^hich  have  been  followed  for  centuries, 
pirt  and  filth  fill  the  streets  of  many 
cities,  while  In  the  country  the  roads 
usually  are  Impassable  on  account  of 


Six-Acre  Tract   in    Detroit  Acquired 
From  Diocese. 

Detroit,  Mich..  April  1.— The  Ford 
Motor  company  has  acquired  six  acres 
of  land  and  the  buildings  which  made 
up  the  St.  Francis  Orphans'  Home  for 
Roys.  This  property  Is  located  on 
Woodward  avenue  and  constituted  a 
wedge  In  the  ground  upon  which  the 
new  or  duplicate  of  the  parent  plant 
is  to  be  erected.  By  acquiring  the 
land,  the  Ford  company  now  owns 
property  extending  about  2,700  feet 
along  Woodward  and  about  2,600  feet 
along   Manchester  avenue. 

The  deal  was  made  with  the  bishop 
of  the  diocese  of  Detroit  and  provides 
that  the  Ford  company  give  a  thirty- 
two-acre  tract  of  land  In  another  part 
of  the  city,  that  It  will  erect  Immedi- 
ately a  new  home  for  orphan  boys 
having  accommodations  for  600.  and 
the  necessary  accommodations  for  em- 
ployes and  sisters:  that  It  fully  equip 
the  building,  as  well  as  the  campus, 
providing  walks  and  drives  and  as- 
sume all  Indebtedness  against  the 
present  home. 


Huge     Pugilist     Finds     Car     ''Big 
Enough"  Behind  Steering  Gear. 

W^ithln  a  few  minutes  after  conclud- 
Intj  his  fistic  argument  with  Frank 
Moran  Saturday  evening,  Jess  Willard 
and  hia  manager,  Tona  Jones,  stepped 
into  a  Chalmers  six  and  were  whisked 
away   to   their   hotel. 

During  his   stay   In  Ne^  York,   Wll- 



We  have  at  present  the  finest 
kind  of  new  equipment  for  Fords — 
things  that  will  add  greatly  to  the 
appearance     and     give   you    greater 



MiiUe  war  suNnon  tr.  DvumuiMli 


London,  England.  April  1.— Claiming 
tlmt  gasoline  must  be  economized,  the 
British  authorities  are  about  to  take 
possession  of  all  stocks  and  control  all 
sales  to  the  public.  Under  this  scheme 
the  commercial  vehicle  users,  and  the 
army  and  navy,  will  have  a  preferential 
oall.  followed  by  doctors  and  other 
professional  men.  Private  motorists 
will   come  last. 

m        FARMERS   "NOT   SO    POOR.»'        * 

*  •*• 

•*  It  In  pointed  out  by  O.  C.  Frey  ^ 
*,  of  the  KlM»elK«r  that  the  2.1»0.5»7  ^ 

*  aatouiobiles  reported  in  itervlee  in  ¥)t 
^  the  ITnited  Mtates  at  the  eloMe  of  ^ 
^  1915  represented  oaly  a  little  more  ^ 
^  than  one-third  the  value  of  the  # 
^  com  erop.  Thin  throws  light  on  ^ 
^  the  ability  of  the  average  farmer  * 
^  to  buy  a  car.  * 

. —       • 


Equipment    of    New    York    National 
Guard  to  Cost  $100,000. 

New  York,  April  1.— An  armored  mo- 
tor battery  Is  being  organized  and 
rmistored  Into  the  New  York  National 
guard  at  the  armory  of  the  twenty- 
second  engineers.  ,  .     ,_ 

The  equipment  for  the  battery,  built 
like  those  on  Kuropean  battlefields, 
win  cost  more  than  $100,000.  The  funds 
were  given  for  the  purpose  of  Elbert 
H  Gary,  Henry  C.  Frick,  James  M. 
Wallace,  Dudley  Olcott  II,  Col.  William 
F.  Thompson  and  Lieut.  Harry  O, 
Montgomery,  who  will  command  the 
outfit.  .     ^^ 

There  will  be  eight  or  ten  cars  In  the 
battery,  with  chasses  built  pf  thick 
armor  plate  steel,  armed  with  revolv- 
ing machine  guns  propelled  by  high- 
powered  motors  capable  of  driving  the 
heavy  trueka  tu  sreat  spesd. 


QaaUty  First 

The  Gala  Gk)ing  of  the  3400  n   p.   m,   Chalmers  Will  Enchant  You 

Ji':"rf /^t-^Vl 

The  peppery  pick-up  of  this  energetic  car  has 
put  color  and  tang  into  popular-priced  motoring 
that  was  never  there  before. 

There's  delight  in  every  revolution  of  her  en- 
gine— and  there  are  3400  revolutions  per  niinute 
every  time  the  crankshaft  attains  its  maximum 
speed,  which  is  the  higjhest  ever  developed  in  an 
American  stock  car. 

Her  glad,  gala  going  sprincps  from  the  terrific 
speed  of  an  engine  that  was  built,  however,  for 
much  more  than  mere  car  speed. 

Great  force  unites  with  obedience.  There  are 
sparkle  and  response  in  this  3400  r.  p.  m.  Chalmers 
tnat  you'll  look  for  in  vain  in  most  cars  with 
high-speed  engines. 

By  checking  the  awftil  kick  of  her  motor  down 
to  a  point  that  correspx)nds  to  60-mile-an-hour 
speed,  her  engineers  were  able  to  give  you  instan- 
taneous pick-up  and  18  miles  of  fervent  flight  for 
every  gallon  of  gas.         , 

You  save  $150  to  $200  per  year  in  gasoline  bills 
and  add  many  miles  to  the  life  of  your  tires  by 
driving  the  3400  r.  p.  m.  Chalmers. 

Her  riding  comfort  matches  her   economy  of 
performance — and  both  spring  from  the  same  causes. 
This  is  why:  her  heavy,  hardened  crankshaft  is 

Chalmers  Dealcrt— 

Central  Auto  Co.,  Virginia,  Minn. 

Range  Motor  Service  Co.,  Hibbing,  Minn. 

Superior  Motor  &  Machine  Works,  Superior,  Wis. 

Ashland  Garage,  R.  E.  Kamm,  Prop.,  Ashland,,  Wis. 

Willoughby  Auto  Co.,  Mellen,  Wis. 

A.  W.  Eilers,  Cloquet,  Minnesota. 

Two  Harbors  Auto  &  Electric  Co.,  Two  Harbors,  Minn. 

balanced  to  the  weight  of  a  hair;  a  perfect  balance 
of  power  is  required  and  delivered  by  each  of  her 
six  cylinders;  and  finally  all  useless  weight,  pressure^ 
and  friction  have  been  removed  from  all  reciprocat- 
ing parts  and  bearing  surfaces. 

There  is  undreamed-of  riding  comfort  in  the 
even,  pleasant  stream  of  might  that  flows  at  any 
and  every  speed  to  her  rear  wheels. 

One  rejuvenating  jaunt  with  your  foot  on  the 
accelerator  of  this  ruly,  spirited  creature,  and  you'll 
know  why  she  has  cast  her  spell  over  740  American 

Until  yoia  know  how  it  feels  to  release  the 
delicious  rush  of  power  from  a  3400  r.  p.  m.  engine, 
you'll  never  know  the  delight  of  real  motoring. 

The  performance  of  this  engine  gave  me  the 
suprise  of  my  life — and  I  expected  a  lot  from  her. 

She's  off  like  a  hare  after  every  crossing  stop 
with  never  a  sign  of  effort  or  hint  of  fret.  She  slips 
from  speed  to  speed  like  a  dream-car.  She  hits  the 
hardest  grade  with  the  lightest  heart.  I  know, 
because  I've  put  her  to  every  conceivable  test. 

And  wTiat  she'll  do  for  me,  she'll  do  for  you. 
Touring  Car  or  Roadster,  $1050  Detroit. 

Colors:  Meteor  blue,  or  Oriford    maroon    with    gold    stripe. 

E.  J.  FILIATRAULT,  Pres. 


N.  W.  Distributers,  Duluth,  Minn. 


See  This  Car  at  Our  Salesrooms— 402-6  East  Superior  Street. 
Have  a  Demonstration  and  Be  Convinced. 

Both  Phones  694 












April  1,  1916. 




Motor  Car  corporation  has  ehlpped 
J,787  cars  or  2,237  more  than  durinsr 
those  <urr«  spoiidiiisr  months  in  1915. 
This  is  an  incnase  in  shlpnitnts  of  144 

per   ctnt. 

*       *      • 

With  nearly  doubUd  facilities  for 
both  nianiifarturf  and  assf-mbly.  the 
Miixwt/ll  plants  in  Detroit  ar*-  now  pro- 
diKliip  daily  more  tlian  300  cars,  a 
rate    wliioh    will    be    greatly    Increased 

before    the    close   of   March. 

*  *      * 
Kalamazoo.     Mich.,        April       1. — The 

States  Motor  Car  Manufacturing:  com- 
pany, capital  1600.000,  has  been  or- 
Kanlzed  here  and  will  Immediately  be- 
Kln  the  manufacture  of  four  and  elsrht- 
cyllnder  pleasure  cars  and  a  light  com- 
mercial   waggn. 

•  •       • 

Detroit.  Mich.,  April  1. — In  five  years. 

from  1910  to  the  end  of  191B,  the  Hud- 
son Motor  Car  company  has  added  a 
total  of  641,600  square  feet  of  floor 
space   to    Its   plant. 

•      •      • 

Detroit,  Mich.,  April  1. — Two  stories 

are  belngr  added  to  the  plant  of  the 
Hupp  Motor  Car  company  and  will 
provide  nearly  26.000  feet  of  additional 



Thi.s  week's  l.cpue  of  the  Motor  Age 
contains  the  following  Intere.sting  ac- 
count of  the  Duluth-I'ort  Arthur  high- 

'•Motf>r  trnvehrs  thmvmh  Minnesota 
this  f-e.ihon  will  llnd  a  new  road  run- 
nln»;  nlonv  the  rugged  chores  of  I.,ake 
Superior,  thiough  deep  fore.sts  and  be. 
tw  <  f  n  rocky  ranges  of  mttuntains  600 
to  S(i(i  f.ct  hiKli.  The  road  will  lead 
from  Imluih  to  I'ort  Arthur,  Can.  It 
Ik  170  iiiiUs  to  the  boiindar.v,  where 
cf'nn»<tiun  will  be  ma«le  with  the 
splendid  <'anadian  road,  continuing  at 
lea.'^t    sixty    niil<s    farther. 

"The  Minnei-'ota  state  highway  com- 
mission has  HUpervi.«>ed  the  road.  Th«.' 
Statt  will  pay  80  per  lent  of  the 
on  the  average  and  the  counties  the 
remainder,  except  tliat  two  yeaiH  ago 
Lake  eouiity  put  out  a  bond  is.vue  of 
160,000,  whose  proceeds  largely  are  be- 
Ing  di.Htrlhiitt  d  on  the  n.  w  road.  The 
work  cost  J160.000.  a  t-uni  which  does 
rot  in<  liuh'  the  older  portion  between 
Ijuluth  and  Two  Harbors  a  few  miles 
north  of  l>uluth. 

"It  is  no  task  to  create  the  mag- 
nlflci  nt  gravel  top  highway  which 
Miiinesota    will    complete    next   season. 


is  all  new 
miles  east 
the    buun- 


John    H.    Mullen,    deputy    engineer,    re- 
turned recently  from  a  motor  tour  over 
the  road.     He  describes  the  highway  as 
averaging  sixteen  feet   between  ditches 
with      gravel      eight      feet      wide.      The 
I  route      through      the      pine      forests      Is 
cleared    forty   feet    wide.      It 
location  from  a  point  fifteen 
of   Two   Harbors    as    far   as 
I       "Knglneering       required 
1  from    s»<  tion    lines    to    get    around    the 
I  mountains,    through    timber    and    rock 
formations,    which    added   to   the   scenic 
value   for  touring.     The  consistency  of 
the   road   Is  about   60   per  cent   pebbles, 
30  to  40  per  cent  sand,  10  to  20  per  cent 

"In  Its  efforts  to  make  the  most  of 
the  lake  region  of  the  state  for  mo- 
torists and  to  open  up  new  sections 
the  highway  commission  finished  an 
extremely  difficult  work  on  a  road 
from  Carlton,  near  Duluth,  thlrty-flve 
miles  northwest  to  the  Aitkin  county 
lino  last  fall.  It  was  said  that  such  a 
road  could  not  be  built,  but  the  state 
engineer,  G.  W.  Cooley,  has  accom- 
plished the  feat,  which  Included  over- 
coming five  miles  of  swamp. 

try,  a  more  sensational  form  of  com- 
petition having  seldom  been  witnessed 
by  theater  patrons. 

10  ^i^l^^t^^^mmmf^F^ 


Assembling    of    Parts    By 

Employes  of  Rival  Cars  Is 

Exciting  Sport. 

Fan  Francisco,  Cal..  April  1. — A  new 
form  of  autome)bile  contest  that  prom- 
ises to  ppr<ael  from  coast  to  coast  has 
been  Invented  by  members  of  the  Olds- 
me.bile  and  Buick  sales  agencies  here. 
It  Is  an  assembly  contest,  in  which 
twelve  trained  men  from  rival  sales 
agene  if  s  vlo  against  each  other  in  piec- 
ing together  two  maehines,  which  have 
been  prevloufily  disjointeel  into  as  many 
component   partu   as   possible. 

Thf  initial  contest  was  staged  at  the  theater  here,  and  pulled  e)ff 
mid  scenes  of  wildest  enthusiasm.  The 
curl.iin  went  up  on  a  clutter  of  auto- 
mobile parts  defying  description. 
Fenders  were  e>fr,  lamps  e)n  the  floor, 
radiator  leaning  against  n  post,  the 
axleu  out,  the  transmlssle^n  torn  asun- 
der; In  short.  In.'dfad  of  there  being 
car.*«,  there  was  simply  a  chaotic  mass 
of  parts. 

At  the  shot  of  a  revolver  twelve  men 
sprang  to  their  work,  and  then  began  a 
chapter  out  of  flrimm's  fairy  tales — a 
merhanleal  fairy  tale,  in  whleh  a  dozen 
nimble  young  men  In  overalls  appar- 
ently waved  wands  and  caused  objects 
about  them  to  be  transformed.  Her- 
mann the  Great  himself  would  have 
looked    on    with    wonder. 

"Presto!  change!"  Two  minutes  flat, 
and  the  (Hdsmohile.  a  four,  stood  com- 
ple  tc  upon  the  floor.  Twenty-one  sec- 
ond.s  later,  find  the  Flulek  followed  suit, 
defeateel  but  not  elisgraecd.  Because 
of  llie  lntere.«;t  in  the  contest,  it  Is  pre- 
diet"  ii  it  will  spread  all  over  the  coun- 



R.'iy  n.  Yeiung.  an  Inspector  In  the 
Ford  Motor  company's  plant.  Is  the  In- 
ventor of  a  front-wheel  brake  which 
can  be  attached  to  any  automobile  and 

which   has   proved   highly  successful    in 
a   ntjmbe-r  of   tests.      Ho    has   made   ap- 

Filicatlon  for  a  patent  and  recently  was 
nformed   that    the    application    will    bo 

The  brake  for  front  wheels  Is  operat-  , 
ed  by  the  foot  pedal  and  Is  applied 
simultaneously  with  the  application  of 
the  rear-wheel  brakes.  Both  front 
wheels  are  equipped  with  brake  drums 
like  those  on  the  rear  wheels.  A  rod 
runs  from  the  foot  pedal  to  a  rocker 
shaft  on  which  are  attached  the  brake? 
arms  holding  the  brake  shoes.  When 
the  foot  pedal  Is  pushed  down  the 
shoes  are  thrown  against  the  drums. 
The  simplicity  of  the(  arrangement,  and 
the  fact  that  It  can  be  operated  rlmul- 
taneously  with  the  rear-wheel  brakes, 
makes  It  the  most  successful  device  of 
Its  kind  ever  Invented,  In  the  opinion 
of  those  who  have  seen  It  In  operatie)n. 
The  greatest  advantage  to  be  ob- 
tained from  a  front-wheel  brakd  Is  the 
elimination  of  skidding.  Alsa  btrauso 
the  greatest  proportion  of  t» '  weight 
of  a  machine  Is  on  the  fron  wheels, 
brake  control  Is  highly  effective  when 
applied  to  the  front  wheels  as  well  an 
to  the  back  whee-ls.  It  gives  greater 
security  to  the  driver,  who  can  be  rea- 
sonably assured  at  all  times  that  he 
will  be  able  to  control  his  machine  by 
one  set  of  brakes  or  the  other.  Be- 
e  au.^e  double  brakes  prevent  eliding 
and  skielding,  they  will  prove  ben<  flclal 
In  reducing  tire   wear. 

Greater  luxury, 

Greater  ease  of  opera- 

-Greater  smoothness, 

Greater  flexibility, 

■Greater  endurance; 

-Appreciating  these 
things,  is  it  not  per- 
fectly logical  that  the 
Eight-Cylinder  Cadil- 
lac should  enjoy  a 
larger  ownership  than 
any  other  model  of 
high  grade  car  in  the 

The  New  Case  40— $1090 




For  100,000  Miles 

The  final  test  of  the  new  Case  40  comes  when  you  put 
,  to  work  those  parts  beneath  the  hood.  When  it  comes 
to  a  long,  hard  pull,  or  to  a  steep  climb,  you  will  realize 
how  faithful  this  car  is.  And  then  after  you  have  owned 
it  a  long  time  and  driven  it  100,000  miles,  you  will  appre- 
ciate the  Case  standard  of  construction. 

Proofs  such  as  these  are  already 
known  by  Case  owners  and  accepted 
as  a  matter  of  course.  They  are  fa- 
miliar with  Case  ideals,  and  they 
know  just  what  the  Case  standard  has, 
saved  for  them  in  money  and  how 
much  it  has  meant  in  genuine  satis- 

A  few  years  ago  men  paid  $2300  for 

the  other  Case  40,  and  today  these 
men  are  so  enthusiastic  that  they  say 
a  better  car  could  never  be  built. 

The  pleasure  will  be  ours,  if  you  will 
let  us  know  when  you  will  come  in 
and  go  over  in  detail  the  new  Case  40. 
Or,  possibly  you  prefer  illustrated 
description  by  mail.  Familiarity  with 
the  new  Case  40  will  give  you  new. 
standards  of  comparison. 

Wahl-Kinn  Auto  Co. 


Telephones — Melrose  3731;  Lincoln  441;  Lincoln  391-A. 


was  filed  in  probate  court  Friday.  Miss 
Davis,  who  «pent  a  fortune  In  tlie  last 
few  years  In  relieving  suffering  among 
the  poor,  leaves  |76.000  to  the  Inter- 
national Sunshine  society  as  the  Will- 
iam H.  Davis  endownment  fund  In  ad- 
dition to  flO.OOO  which  win  go  to  the 
Pasadena,  Cal.,  branch  of  the  society. 
Ciiarles  D.  Welse  Milwaukee,  a  neph- 
ew, win  receive  126.000;  seven  Min- 
neapolis organizations,  $6,000  each;  six 

charitable  organizations  of  Milwaukee, 
$5,000  each,  and  $1,500  will  be  divided 
among  three  servant  g^lrls. 


Temperance  Speaker  Mobbed. 

La  Crosse,  Wis.,  April  1. — Rev.  A.  P. 
Frederick,  pastor  o  fa  church  at  Ken- 
dall and  leader  of  the  Prohibition 
party  In  Western  Wisconsin,  was 
mobbed  Thursday  night  at  W^est  Balem 
after  delivering  a  speech  on  the  liquor 

Cadillac  Co. 

709  East  Superior  Street 

Manufacturers    Have    Ar 

ranged  to  Co-operate 

With  Dealers. 

More  than  the  usual  amount  of  In- 
terest Is  being  manifested  In  the  newly 
formed  Guaranty  Securltlea  Corpora- 
tion of  New  York  since  It  became  ru- 
mored about  that  Its  proposed  "time 
payment"  plan  for  autumobilc  dealers 
had  attracted  the  attention  of  bank- 
ers and  financial  experts  whose  names 
are  linked  only  with  big  operations. 

The  time  payment  plan  Is  not  new 
to  the  automobile  Industry,  as  several 
manufacturers  already  have  completed 
arrangements  with  their  dealers  where- 
by they  can  operate  on  a  deferred  pay- 
ment basis.  But  today  these  people 
are  predicting  the  announcement  of  a 
sensational  plan  that  will  virtually  rev- 
olutionize the  marketing  of  motor  care. 

Therefore  when  the  gossip  first  be- 
gan to  spread  about  financial  circles 
that  a  new  plan  was  under  way  that 
would  greatly  affeet  future  methods 
of  buying  and  selling  automobiles.  It 
created  nothing  more  than  th«  usual 

They  base  their  predictions  on  the 
fact  that  this  new  company  Is  capital- 
ized on  the  basis  of  handling  $60,000.- 
000  Vorth  of  automobile  paper  this 
year.  This  together  with  the  prominent 
men  who  are  said  to  be  associated  with 
the  company  has  created  the  Impres- 
sion that  the  new  selling  plan  is  to  be- 
come one  of  the  big  factors  In  the  au- 
tomobile  business. 

One  of  the  features  of  the  Guaranty 
Securities  plan  is  that  It  embraces 
dealers  handling  various  makes  of 
cars.  It  Is  not  limited  to  any  one  par- 
ticular class.  On  the  contrary,  It  Is 
Said  to  be  uniform  for  all  and  national 
In   Its   scope. 



An  automobile  which  struck  John 
Hoffman,  38,  as  he  stepped  from  a  curb 
and  started  across  lower  Lake  avenue 
last  night,  sped  away  without  offering 
any  assistance  to  the  injured  man, 
who    was   left    lying    in    the    gutter. 

Patrolman  Lading  found  him  later 
and  took  him  to  St.  Luke's  hospital  in 
the  police  emergency.  His  right  leg 
was  broken.  Police  are  looking  for  the 


Late  Director    of    Sunshine    Society 
Leaves  Organization  $75,000. 

Minneapolis,  Minn.,  April  1. — The 
will  of  Miss  Mary  J.  Davis,  a  director 
of   the   International   Sunshine  society, 

question.  Mr.  Frederick  came  to  La 
Crosse  and  swore  out  warrants  for 
arrejits  of  the  leaders  of  the  mob, 
charging  them  with  assault  with  intent 
to  do  great  bodily  harm.  He  believed 
it  was  the  intention  of  the  mob  to  kill 
or  cripple  him.  Rev.  Mr.  Frederick  is 
assemblyman  from  Monroe  county  and 
candidate  for  congress  against  John 
J.  Esch, 


Fargo,  N.  D.,  April  1. — Organization 
of  the  Grand  Council  of  Royal  and 
Select  Masters  was  perfected  here 
Thursday  and  newly  elected  officers 
were  formally  installed.  Andrew  P. 
Swanstrom  of  St.  Paul  conducted  the 
installation  ceremonies  and  placed  the 
following  officers  In  chairs:  Grand 
master,  E.  George  Guthrie,  Fargo;  dep- 
uty grand  master,  John  H.  Turner, 
Bottineau;  grand  principal  conductor, 
Walter  H.  Murfin,  Lamoure;  grand 
treasurer,  Richard  B.  Wenzel,  Rugby; 
grand  recorder,  Walter  L.  Stockwell, 
Fargo;  grand  chaplain,  Lawrence  C. 
Moultrie,  Valley  City;  grand  captain  of 
the  guard,  Alexander  B.  Taylor,  Fargo; 
grand  conductor  of  the  council,  Alex- 
ander G.  Burr,  Rugby;   grand  marshal. 

^A  ^  -P^^f^'  Edgeley;  grand  steward, 
Adolph  M.  Chrlstianson,  Bismarck; 
grand    sentinel,    R.    M.    Pollock,    Fargo. 



Grand  Forks,  N.  D.,  April  1.— Resi- 
dents of  Gllby,  twenty-eight  miles 
northwest  of  Grand  Forks,  are  mov- 
ing from  house  to  house  In  boats  a9 
a  result  of  unprecedented  T.ood  con- 
ditions caused  by  the  melting  snow. 

The  large  coulee,  one  mile  and  a 
half  south  of  the  village.  Is  filled  with 
water  from  the  melting  snow  and  thla 
has  caused  a  good  portion  of  Gilby 
to    become    inundated. 

Prictically~all  of  the  houses  on  the 
west  side  of  the  road  are  surrounded 
by  water  of  a  shallow  depth.  On  the 
right  side  of  the  road  conditions  aro 

Mill    Ciij    Inheritance    Tax. 

St.  Paul,  Minn.,  April  1. — An  InherN 
tance  tax  of  $63,622.73  on  the  estate 
of  the  late  James  S.  Bell,  former  pre.s-« 
ident  of  the  Washburn-Crosby  com- 
pany, was  paid  to  the  state  Friday. 
Hennepin  county  will  get  10  per  cent 
of  the  sum.  Tne  value  of  the  estate 
was    given    as    $1,863,493.77. 

PHONES  694 



5leeve>VeJvtt  Moloi^ 


On  June  7  will  be  dedicated  the  new  Columbia  river  highway,  probably  the 
finest  automobile  boulevard  In  the  United  States.  This  picture  shows  where 
the  road  was  tunneled  through  a  great  rock  barrier  at  Oneonta  Gorge  and 
carried  beyond  on  a  concrete  bridge  built  over  the  river.  The  first  forty  miles 
of  the  road  have  coat  $2,000,000. 


Radiator  Shells  ft  Hoods 
V.  S.  Laped  Radiators  &  Roods 
Stewart  Air  Starters 
Klaxon  lorns 

Crown  Fenders 
Demountable  Wheels 
Puritan  Oils  ft  Grease 
All  Kinds  ol  Tires 



"V    ^ 








April  1,  1916. 


=^«^  w 


Scotch  dishes.  Scotch  music.  Scotch 
4ani-s  and  even  the  Gaelic  lansuage 
Wt-r*-  m  evld'-nce  last  night  at  Clan 
Btewart  hall.  Fourth  avenut^  west  and 
First  str''»^t,  when  100  members  ot  the 
LewiH  society  held  their  fifth  annual 
banaut't  .  ^  . 

Th-  ir.-nu  cards  for  the  banquet  reaa 
"Rua'lli  bh<»c,  turt-aoh  fladhlrb.  cula- 
inan,  iui.J  geoidh  ghlas,"  but  the  diners 
enj<>,v<«i    the   various  dtsihes   Immensely. 

Foil. wins:  thf  banquet.  Alex  Macrae, 
■  presid.nt  of  the  Imlulh  Lewis  «ori»>ty. 
gav.»  'in  address  of  welcome,  opening 
the  pioKiam  of  entertainment.  The 
number^  Included:  liasplpe  s-'lectmna. 
John  Md.ean  and  Robert  Mowbray: 
Oaell.-  riOHK,  John  H.  Matheson;  ad- 
dress. Simon  Clark;  Hiffhliind  tlmg. 
Ml*.-*  Daisy  MaoaHkill;  reudin)?.  Mrs.  r. 
11.  Hancock;  Bang.  Mrs.  V.  M.  Young: 
readii.e.  Thomas  Ch;»ltners;  sonp.  Miss 
Marlon  McLennan;  address,  l><m  U. 
McLennan;  Highland  selections,  Mlsg 
Kath.rine  Mufaulay:  song.  J«^'b» ,  "• 
Math.-.s..ri;  Scotch  r««el,  Don  L.  McLen- 
nan    John    Smith,    John      H       Muthe>«on 

and  Dr.  A.  Oraham;  Lewis  quartet. 
Capt.  Murdo  McLennan,  D.  M.  Morri- 
son. Don  E.  McLennan  and  Alex  Mac- 
rae. Miss  Mlna  Macasklll  was  accom- 

After  the  program  the  "lads"  and 
"lassle.x"  danced  the  Highland  flings 
and  schottlschcs.  with  bagpipes  as- 
sisting the  orchestra. 

• — . 

Spring  Term 

will  begin  at  the  Duluth  Business  Uni- 
versity Monday  April  8. 

on  norwegian  day 

McVllle.  N.  D..  April  1— (Special  to 
The  Herald.)— May  19.  Norwegian  day. 

;  will  be  celebrated  hero  In  extraordinary 

1  style  tKia  year,  Gov.  L.  B.  Hanna.  who 
has  made  several  trips  to  Norway  of 
late     having   accepted   an   invitation    to 

I  speak    here.      The   Sons   of   Norway    are 

.arranging    the    festivities. 



Absoiuimty  Rure 

No  Alum — No  Phosphate 


D.  H.,  4-1-16, 

-SkJ—  p. 


Power ! 

The  p|\i4rp|»  with  the  highest  effici- 

ency at  a  reasonable  cost 

that  gives  the  highest  pro- 
duction per  horse  power. 

The  PniA/pr  that  gives  the  highest  pro- 



that  is  always  ready, 



The  Pava/am  that  is  clean,  simple  and 
rUwVvr  compact. 

Eledric  Power! 

Let  us  tell  you  how  to  apply  it. 

Electric  Company 

216  West  First  Street. 

SERV  I  C  E      F  I  RjST 



Ifs  My  Favorite  Smoke 


Jean  Du  L 

A  Great  10  Cent  Cigar 





Firemen  May  Have  $10,000 

and  Double  Platoon  in 

Three  Years. 

Commissioners    Will    Call 

Election  If  Offer  Is 


If  members  of  tho  Are  department 
file  the  Initiative  petition  for  a  double 
platoon  system  the  city  commissioners 
will  stand  pat  and  place  the  issue  be- 
fore the  voters  at  a  special  election 
this   spring. 

This  was  Initiated  by  the  commis- 
sioners following  a  conference  with  a 
delegation  of  ten  firemen  In  the  coun- 
cil chambers  yesterday  afternoon, 
wlien  at  compromise  was  offered  In 
place  of  the  double  platoon  system. 
Lieaders  of  the  fight  declared  last  night 
that  the  offer  would  be  rejected  and 
indications  now  are  that  It  will  be  up 

to  the  voters  of  Duluth  to  decide 
whether  or  not  they  wtt.nt  a  double 
platoon  8>sU'ni  for  the  fireman. 
Compromise  Offered. 
The  compi onii.s*'  offered  the  firemen 
at  the  conference  yesterday  includes  a 
promise  to  appropriate  IIU.OOO  as  an 
additional  sum  f(jr  tlie  fire  department 
fund  when  the  1917  budget  is  made  out 
in  the  fall.  $10,000  more  in  1918  and 
the  final  installment  of  $10,000  In  1»19. 
It  Is  up  to  the  firemen,  according  to 
the  offer  of  the  commissioners,  to  use 
the  $10,000  appropriated  next  year, 
either  for  giving  a  blanket  raise  of 
$5  a  month  to  every  njember  of  th.j 
department  or  for  hiring^  a  dozen  men, 
so  that  tho  present  employes  would 
get  off  one  day  in  every  five  instead 
of  every  six  days,  as  at  present.  In 
tho  second  year  tiie  men  would  have 
one  off  day  In  four,  while  in  the  third 
year,  when  the  $30,000  appropriation 
is  made,  the  double  platoon  system 
would  go   into  effect. 

Money  Not  Available. 
Members  of  the  council  explained 
that  the  city  will  not  have  sufficient 
funds  with  which  to  establish  a  dou- 
ble-platoon system  next  year.  They 
pointed  out  to  the  firemen  that  such 
an  enormous  Increase  for  one  depart- 
ment alone  would  cripple  the  entire 
city  and  that  nil  tho  divisions  would 
suffer  considerubly  during  the  year,  as 
a  result.  A  gradual  scale  of  additional 
appropriations  is  po.sstble,  they  said, 
I  and  this  plan  wap  offered  as  a  com- 
promise to  the  establishment  of  the 
double    platoon    In    Uie    first    year. 

"It  will  do  you  no  good  to  carry 
an  ©lection  calling  for  installation  of 
the  double-platoon  system,"  Commis- 
sioner Voss  told  the  firemen.  "That 
wouldn't  raise  tlie  money.  The  coun- 
cil hasn't  got  the  money  to  Install  the 
system  point  blank,  and  the  only 
way  we  could  get  It  would  be  to  cut 
down  the  number  of  firemen,  or  re- 
duce the  salaries.  We  must  work  out 
the  problem  along  some  practical 
line,  and  It  seems  to  me  the  offer  we 
are  making  la  the  most  we  can  i>o8- 
blbly    be    expected    to    do." 

Should  the  platoon  system  contro- 
versy go  before  the  voters  of  the  city 
and  curry.  It  Is  pointed  out  by  the 
commissioners  that  the  council.  to 
carry  out  the  wishes  of  the  voters, 
would  bo  forced  to.  reduce  the  fire  de- 
partment force  or  cut  the  salaries  of 
the  members. 

The  conference  with  the  firemen 
lasted  an  hour,  after  which  the  mem- 
bers of  the  delegation  agreed  to  sub- 
mit the  proposals  to  the  employes  of 
the  fire  department  and  submit  their 
answer  at  an  early  date.  Fire  Chief 
Randall  was  present  at  the  hearing. 


Finished    Section    Relates 

to  Freight  and  Passenger 


Permits  and  Inspection  Are 

Required  By  Proposed 


i>  I « fc .  >. 





■Ruth  Orders  s  Pltaiure" 





m^^Have  a  Case  Sent  ffonttflpC 



DULUTH,  MlNir. 

Members  of  sub-committee  No.  9  are 
the  first  to  complete  their  section  of 
the  proposed  building,  electrical  and 
plumbing   code. 

That  part  of  the  code  relating  to 
freight  and  passenger  elevators  of  any 
description,  their  construction.  Inspec- 
tion and  operation,  was  completed  yes- 
terday by  the  sub-committee,  of  which 
li.  W.  Burbeck  is  chairman.  The  meet- 
ing was  held  at  the  general  code  com- 
I  mitteo'a  headquarters  In  the  Palladlo 
I  building. 

I  A  draft  of  the  section  governing  the 
I  construction  of  elevators  has  been 
I  convpleted  by  Edward  Semple,  secre- 
tary of  the  general  committee,  and  this 
will  be  submitted  by  Chairman  Bur- 
beck  when  all  the  other  sub-commit- 
tees get  together  to  discuss  the  vari- 
ous sections  for  the  purpose  of  com- 
bining them  Into  the  combined  build- 
ing code. 

According  to  the  draft  of  the  sec- 
tion just  completed  by  sub-committee 
No.  9,  the  code  will  include  "all  pas- 
senger and  freight  elevators,  hoists, 
lifts,  derricks,  dumb-waiters  or  any 
mechanical  devices  which  employ  ropes, 
cables,  pulleys,  or  platforms,  whether 
permanently  or  temporarily  fixed  in 
position,  for  the  purpose  of  conveying 
people,  aninmls,  vehicles,  merchandise, 
building  materials  or  any  other  load 
in  a  building  or  structure,  above  or 
below  the  grade  line." 

Hefore  installing  an  elevator  of  any 
kind,  application  must  be  made  to  tie 
building  inspector,  while  tho  latter 
must  Inspect  same  when  completed.  If 
the  elevator  receives  the  approval  of 
i  the  Inspector,  then  It  can  go  into  op- 

The  measure,  which  consists  of 
I  twenty  pages,  Includes  the  following 
sub-heads:  Inspection  and  test  load, 
authority  of  Inspectors,  records  of  in- 
spection, materials  and  appliances, 
holstways  and  enclosures,  fireproof  en- 
closures and  their  construction,  freight 
elevator  enclosures,  cables  and  coun- 
terweights, guides  and  guide  posts, 
overhead  sheaves,  beam*  and  floors, 
depth  of  pits,  safety  devices  for  car 
or  platform,  automatic  speed  gover- 
nors, lights  in  cars,  automatic  slack 
cable  stops,  mechanical  and  electrical 
brakes,  hand-rope  operated  elevators, 
windows  in  holstways.  sidewalk  eleva- 
tors and  license  to  operate  elevators. 
The  members  of  sub-commltte  No.  9 
follow:  E.  vV.  Burbeck,  chairman;  G. 
A.  Parker,  vice  chairman,  and  R.  Thay- 
er. John  Burnett,  Clem  Nowak,  D.  R. 
Block.  Edward  K.rause  and  John  Smitb. 


You  Must  Place  Your  Order  Now  If 
You  Want  "Immediate  DeKvery" 

Once  again,  we  must  urge  you  to  act  quickly 
in  placing  your  order  for  a  Paige  Fair- 
field seven  passenger  "Six-46." 

Don't  delay.  Don't  put  the  matter  off  one 
day  longer  than  is  absolutely  necessary 
if  you  would  avoid  disappointment 
later  on. 

Already  the  factory  is  flooded  with  orders 
for  this  wonderfully  popular  model. 

Despite  the  fact  that  our  manufacturing 
facilities  have  been  tripled,  we  are  fac- 
ing an  immediate  shortage  of  Fairfields, 
and  the  spring  retail  season  is  only  a 
few  weeks  off. 

Just  stop  for  a  minute  and  consider  the 
significance  of  the  statement  when  we 
tell  you  that,  so  far  in  1916,  we  have 
marketed  more  seven  passenger  cars 
than  any  other  manufacturer  in  ouc 
price  class. 

Also,  ponder  over  the  fact  that  during  March 
we  shipped  25  solid  train  loads  of  the 
Fairfield  model  exclusively. 

Last  year,  you  will  remember,  there  was  a 
long  Paige  "waiting  list." 

Hundreds  of  people  delayed  their  purchases 
until  the  last  minute — and  were  then 
compelled  to  accept  sixty  and  ninety 
days  delivery — or  compromise  on  a 
"second  best." 

So,  be  fair  to  yourself.  Protect  your  own 
good  interests.  Go  to  the  Paige  dealer 
— place  a  cash  deposit  in  his  hands — 
and  make  sure  that  you  will  receive  the 
car  of  your  choice. 

is  by  no  means  our  purpose  to  "stam- 
pede" motor  car  buyers  into  early  or  ill- 
advised  purchases,  but  we  know  that  a 
shortage  is  coming  and  offer  this  infor- 
!^     mation  in  a  sincerely  helpful  spirit. 

.'And  now  let  us  say  a  word  about  the  car 
\>A    itself. 

First  and  foremost,  we  want  to  remind  you 
that  the  Paige  Fairfield  "Six-46"  is  a 
tried  and  proven  success. 



When  you  buy  a  Paige  "Six-46"  today,  yotf 
are  buying  a  car  which  has  passed  the 
experimental  stage.  You  are  buying  a 
car  of  known  quality — known  ability. 

In  a  word,  the  "Six-46"  is  an  eminently  safe 
automobile  investment. 

It  is  a  good  car — not  merely  because  we  say 
so — but  because  its  owners  have  con- 
clusively established  this  goodness  in 
the  gruelling  tests  of  more  than  a  year's 
actual  road  work. 

Here,  then,  is  one  substantial  reason  for  the 
overwhelming  demand  which  the  "Six- 
46"  enjoys.  And  there  is  another — a 
basic  reason  which  has  made  this  record 

JTime  and  time  again,  we  have  stated  our 
policy  of  scrupulously  avoiding  any  ex- 
pression in  Paige  advertising  which 
might  savor  of  exaggeration  or  misrep- 
resentation. We  make  an  honest  pro- 
duct and  we  propose  to  sell  it  in  an 
honest  way. 

But,  facts  are  facts,  and  we  boldly  and  fear- 
lessly claim  that  the  Paige  Fairfield 
"Six-46"  represents  more  actual  dollar- 
for-doUar  value  than  any  other  motor 
car  on  the  market. 

If  this  appears  to  be  a  broad  statement  we 
invite  you  to  check  us  up  by  inspecting 
the  car,  riding  in  it,  and  conducting  any 
comparative  investigation  which  you 
may  care  to  make. 

Understand,  we  do  not  claim  to  make  the 
only  good  motor  car,  nor  do  we  ask  you 
to  beHeve  that  our  Fairfield  is  the  best 
American  make. 

But  we  do  most  emphatically  insist  that  the 
"Six-46"  offers  a  greater  value  for  its 
price — $1295 — than  any  other  automo- 
bile produced  in  this  country  or  abroad. 

Futhermore,  you  will  heartily  agree  with  us 
if  you  will  permit  the  Paige  Dealer  to 
give  you  one  thorough  demonstration — • 
just  one. 

But,  please  don't  forget — you  must  act 
quickly.  Get  your  order  in  now — before 
it  is  too  late. 

Paige-Detroit  Motor^Car  Company,  Detroit,  Michigan 


311  and  313  East  Superior  St^  Dulufh,  Minn* 

Blna:Tmm  Hardwart>  Co..  Superior,  Wis. 
Shaunou  &  Soiu.  Chi.'iholiu.  Miuu. 

U.  J.  Olson.  Two  Harbors,  Minn. 

U.  B.  Kuudseu  Auto  Co.,  Virgiuia.  Miitn. 

Psir««l<l   "Ste-^C**  $12M 
FU*tw*e<i  "SI*-3S  "$10(0 
f .  e.  b.  Detroit 




Minneapolis,  Mltm..  April  1. — (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.)— At  a  meeting  of 
the  university  chayter  of  the  National 
Security  leasrue,  resolutions  were 
passed  In  oppo«ltl«n  to  the  Hay  de- 
fense bill  now  before  the  senate,  pro- 
nouncing the  bill  entirely  Inadequate. 
A  poll  of  student  sentiment  was  de- 
cided upon  throuerh  the  Dally.  Each 
morning  for  a  weeK  blanks  are  to  ap- 
pear on  the  front  page  of  the  paper 
upon  which  the  students  are  to  answer 
certain  questions  put  to  them  regard- 
ing national  defense.  The  faculty  and 
student  members  of  the  club  are  op- 
posed to  any  half  way  measures  and 
urge  the  students  to  keep  In  touch 
with  their  congresstnen  and  do  all  they 
can  to  show   hljn  the  sentiment  of  the 

folks  back   home. 

*  *      * 

Prof.  A.  J.  Todd  discovered  picture* 
In  a  deserted  part  of  the  Sociological 
museum  which  are  valued  at  several 
hundred  dollars.  There  Is  a  mystery 
connected  with  the  pictures  for  no  one> 
knows  when  or  wf»>ncp  they  came. 
They  are  viewg  of  Child  labor,  housing 
problems  and  Immigration  groups. 
There  are  several  .flozen  In  all,  each 
about  12  by  18  Inches  and  framed  In  a 
plain  black  frame.  vl*»«  pictures  have 
been  hung  in  tltft  Arridor  near  the 
sociology  departAeCtt^  and  are  to  be 
the  beginning  oft«tilblta  which  will 
be  hung  from  tirile  #  tln>e  if  student 
interent  Is  keen  aafiUKh.  The  discov- 
ery of  these  pIctir#Brrecall«  a  slrailar 
discovery  of  boffkf  '  valued  at  over 
$20,000,  found  In  U>#  Jltttlc  of  the  same 
building  about  a  y»ar  ago.  The  books 
had  been  there  slnaw^the  construction 
of  the  building  oVer  six  years  ago. 

•  ,  •  .,  • 

The  city  of  Minneapolis  has  turned 
to  the  agricultural  college  for  help. 
She  has  been  havjng  trouble  with  her 
milkmen  for  many. years  and  ha»  hod 
several  laws  governlnir  the  qualitjr  o£ 

.  milk  that  might  be  sold,  but  each  law 
'  has  had  Its  Haw  until  the  health  com- 
missioner has  suggested  that  the  ex- 
perts of  the  agricultural  college  be 
i  culled  In.  The  dairy  department  has 
1  been  summoned  and  is  busy  now  In  Its 
!  laboratories    and    libraries     making    a 

water-^ight  law. 

•  *      • 

The  campus  celetwltles  are  to  see 
1  themselves  as  others  see  them  on  Fri- 
day and  Saturday  nlghta  when  the 
sophomores  will  present  "The  CanH>U8 
!  Follies."  There  are  to  be  four  large 
i  choruses  made  up  of  sophomore  men 
1  and  women,  each  chorus  representing 
I  some  phase  of  unlver.sity  life  from  the 
'  Minnesota    Magazine    to     the     Vanity 

Fair  girls. 

♦  •      • 

Spring  has  swept  over  the  campus 
and  transformed  all  of  the  erstwhile 
studeij  into  indolent  worshippers  at  her 

Skin  Muddy? 

Dtili    eyes,    blotches   and   other  tkin 
blemishes  result  from  a  disordered  dl 
gestion.     Purily   the  blood,  tone  tha 
stomach,  gently  stimulate  the  liver  and 
regulate  the  bowels  and  bile  with 


S«l«  of  Kxf  M«aieiM  fat  &•  WerU. 

shrine.  The  classrooms  are  but  half 
full  and  the  libraries  are  quite  empty 
while  the  seekers  of  culture  roam  aim- 
lessly over  the  campus  knoll  and  along 
the  river  bank,  cho«lng  to  derive  their 
education  In  the  ftrst  warm  sun  rays 
and  southern  breezes  of  the  year.  The 
record  of  cuts  Is  rising  at  an  alarming 
rate,  giving  promise  of  numerous  vis- 
Its,  on  rainy  days,  to  the  offices  of 
the  deans  and  administrative  board, 
where  due  penance  will  be  done  for 
the  hours  Idled  away  in  communion 
with  nature.  The  tennis  and  golf 
players  are  out  working  loose  'stiff 
muscles  and  striving  to  recall  their 
skill  of  last  season.  The  university 
will  be  represented  by  a  golf  team  for 
the  first  time  this  year.  Matches  will 
be  played  with  the  several  clubs  in  the 
Twin  Cities  and  w  th  neighboring  col- 
lege teams.  Late  In  the  summer.  Just 
before  the  fall  term  begins,  the  team 
will  Journey  to  Chicago  to  participate 
in  the  Western  Intercollegiate  meet 
with  the  seven  other  colleges  which 
enter  teams  annually. 



Clapp    Said   to  Have  De- 
cided Not  to  Be 

Minneapolis,  Minn.,  April  1. — The 
Tribune  says:  The  I'nited  States  sen- 
atorial situation  In  Minnesota  was  all 
mussed  up  again  yesterday.  Two  days 
ago  It  was  assumed  that  Frank  B.  Kel- 
logg, A.  O.  Eberhart  and  Moses  B. 
Clapp  would  make  a  three-cornered 
fight  for  the  Republican  senatorial 
nomination.  L-ast  night  the  outlook 
was  that  Kellogg,  Eberhart,  Julius  A. 
Bchmahi  and  C.  ▲.   Undberch   wouli 

be  the  contestants. 

A  Minneapolis  man  who  Is  closelr 
associated  in  a  business  and  persons! 
way  with  C.  A.  Lindbergh,  Sixth  dis- 
trict congressman,  said  that  Mr.  Lind- 
bergh had  definitely  made  up  his  mind 
to  enter  the  senatorial  contest  and  that 
Senator  Clapp  had  informed  Mr.  Lind- 
bergh that  he  would  retire  from  th« 
field  In  Mr.  Lindbergh's  favor. 

The  rerport  that  Julius  A.  Schmahl 
has  senatorial  ambitions  Is  a  new  on*. 
The  secretary  of  state  for  a  long  tim« 
has  been  threatening  to  run  for  groT- 
ernor,  but  each  day  he  has  becon»a 
more  and  more  Impressed  that  Gover- 
nor Burnquist  has  the  nomination  well 

In   hand.  „  .        .  ,  m 

Wednesday  Mr.  Schmahl  announced 
that  he  would  be  a  candidate  to  suc- 
ceed himself.  .  _ 

But  when  he  heard  that  Senator 
Clapp  would  not  be  a  candidate  for  re- 
election, Mr.  Sohmahl  began  at  once  to 
figure  Just  what  chance  a  certain 
"well  known  German"  might  have  la 
such  a  field. 

Spring  Term 

will  begin  at  the  Duluth  Business  Uni- 
versity Monday  April  8. 


100  Ymn 

An  Effsctiy*  Lantivs 


Porslj  Vsgstabls 


Indigestion,  Biliousness,  aie. 

at  Night 


Ohooolat»-Oo«t*d  or  Plain 






< "  p 

-  ►- 




April  1,  1916. 



CJrnrr — At  ilrace  M.  E.  chur«h.  Twf-n- 
ty-j;eioiul  avtnue  wept  and  Third 
«trt«t.  ecrvii"  8  tomorrfiw  will  b<-  as 
follows:  MoimIuk.        10:30;        Sunday 

achool.  11:B(»:  i:pwtirth  leaKue,  7  p.  m.; 
«veniMK  worHhip,  7:46:  nildwe*.'k  serv- 
lof  of  pravJT.  Thursday.  7:46  p.  m. 
The  pnnor.  lO  v.  J.  Hniinttt  l'ort»r.  will 
pr*«a<h  at  both  flervlt^-s  Sunday.  His 
aubj'.t  for  the  inornlnK  will  he:  "A 
Life  Worth  I-o.««inK."  and  for  the  eve- 
ning "Is  the  YouuK  Man  Safe?"  A 
•tudy  of  .soino  niod<rn  sorlal  probU*mp. 
A  spc<  ial  strvWe  of  goep'-l  .-^tjugs  for 
the   I  onKr''Kiitlon   profedes   the   evening 

The    inuslc    for    the    day    fol- 


M.  i:    . 


■ervl\  e. 

Anthoni  -"«:iory   and    Honor". .  .Gounod 

Bopraiu)   Solo — "JAf^ht" Stevenson 

Mr.s.   J.    K.    Porter. 
Anlh.  m  -    "I.ead     Me     Gently     Home 

KntiK  i"     Thonip.son 

Dutt      and     <'honiH  —  "Though      Your 
Sins  r.e  an  S»  arl<'t" LJoane 

•  «       • 

AMbiiiy — At  A.vbury-Methodlst  church. 
TVfJJf  I'uluth,  .«ervic<.s  will  be  held  as 
UPUitl  It  10:30  a.  m.  and  7:30  p.  ni..  ser- 
num."  will  bi-  pn  a«  h<(l  by  the  pa.stor, 
Rev.  William  11.  Fair.ll.  The  «  horus 
choir  will  xinK  at  th«-  mornlnK  service. 
Sp»i  ial  seivkes  will  be  held  every 
niKht  il.rouKb  the  week,  commencing 
at  7:45.  Sonu-  one  of  the  followinK 
mlnist- IS  will  prcacli:  RfVB.  Mr.  Ing- 
ham.  K«  in,  Hoffman,  HaiknesB  and 
Hit  Imi  (Ison.  Sjtecial  niusiiul  nunib«rs 
will  1"  furnish*  d  eaih  eveniiiK  by  .some 
of  th'  folluwlnK:  nethnny  orchestra, 
Mrs.  .1.  IC.  Port'-r.  U  ill  Hancock,  Mrs. 
Pavi<l  Ad.-iiiis  und  A.^^bury  choir.  Sun- 
dav  »:ihool  will  meet  at  11:45:  I.  G. 
Wellaii  l.<4  ^^upe^•int<  iidtnt.  Tpworth 
leatrue    will    nu«t   at    6   15;    leader.    Miss 

Gladys  Jones. 

•  «       • 

«i«vedlMli — At    thi    Fir.<;t    Swedish 
(nil.  h.    K.  V.  (\   W  .    H.    \V«rminc. 

fiastor  services  will  be  held  as  fol- 
ows:  MoininK  service  at  10:30  a,  m. 
hool  at  noon.  C  K.  Peterson. 
BUperlntendent;  i:pworth  leagu<.  6:45 
p  111  Ij.  J.  Torsen.  leader:  evening 
•ervite  at  7:45.  The  pa.«tor  speaks  at 
both  s«r\i'«s.  The  string  orchestra 
pl«vs  al  the  evening  service, 

•  •       • 

FlrKt — At  the  First  Methodist  Fpls- 
ct.pal  c  hureh.  l>r  .John  \V.  Hoffman 
Vlll  preach  the  followinpr  sermon  al 
10:^0  a.  m.:  "Devotion  \Vlth(.ut  Re»- 
«rv.»tion,"  7:45,  sacred  con<-ert  by  the 
Cfilifornia  .lubilec  Sinsrers.  At  12 
o'clock  tlie  Sunday  school  meets.  The 
Kpworth  1<  aKue  holds  a  social  half- 
hour  at  6:30.  followed  by  an  IntereslTnt? 
proprum.  The  mu.slcal  proerams  for 
the  day  are: 


Prelude      "MeditPtion"     Gaul 

r>uet—  "My   Faith  Looks  I'p   to  Thee" 


John   Koneczny  and  O.  O.  AppU- 

Bolo — "Eye  Hath  Not  .Seen" Gaul 

Mis.s    Hartholomew. 

Postludc — "Andante"    llossl 


California  .Jubilee  SinjferB. 

In  the  prayer  mcetlnir  on  Thursday 
Bt  8  p.  m.  "A  <;rowinff  Christian"  will  I 
b»  the  topic.  The  choir  consists  of: 
Gladys  Heynt)Ms  Fny,  soprano;  (Uen 
Marie  Parthohunew,  contralto;  .Tohn 
Koneczny.  tenor;  I'harles  Applehagen, 
hass.  and  Mrs.  John  Koneczny,  organ- 
ist and  director. 

•       *       • 

Merrltt  Memorial  —  At  the  Merrllt 
Memorial  M.  F.  .hureh.  Foity-slxth 
avenue  west  a7ul  Superior  street,  .f. 
Wllbert  Mlllco.  minister,  there  will  be 
the  rtKular  Runilay  n^ornluK  service 
at  11  f.'elock.  at  whNli  time  the  pastor 
will  preach  on  the  theme,  "The  Worth 
of  a  Man."  Sunday  school  meets  at 
10  a.  m..  Pert  N.  Wheeler  In  the  SJiper- 
Intendent.  The  Galifornla  .Tuhllee  slnj?- 
<  rs  will  render  a  program  at  the  First 
M.  K.  church  Sunday  and  Monday  eve- 
nings. There  will  bo  revival  services 
Asbury  M.  E.  church  all  next 
Tu«  silay  will  b^  vl.^ltluK  day 
free  dispensary  and   Deacones.^' 

will  <1:-^^  !i:s  the  topic.  "The  Consecra- 
tion ot  Time;'  leader.  Miss  Sophie  So- 
deberff.  The  mu.sic  for  the  day  is  an 

Organ    prelud-j — 

"Melody"    Ole  Bull 

"Atlorutlon"     Gaul 

Anthem — "O  Savior   of  the   WorUl"... 


Offertory— "Nocturne  ■     Chopin 

Postlude  Batiste 

Organ   prelude — 

"Kvcning"    Read 

"Vision"     Rhelnberger 

Anthem — "The     Radiant     Morn     Hath 

Passed    Away"    Woodward 

offertory — "Serenade"     Miles 

I'ostlude    Shelley 

•       «       • 

S«vedlNh  Temple — At  the  Swedish 
temple,  Twenty-.second  avenue  west 
and  Third  street,  Rev.  Swaney  Nelson, 
pastor,  services  begin  at  11  a.  m.  and 
7:30  p.  ni.  The  pastor  will  speak  at 
both  services.  His  morning  subject 
will  be  "The  Second  Appearing  of 
Christ  and  the  Effect  Upon  the  Life  of 
the  Believer,"  and  that  of  the  evenintij, 
"When  Saul  of  Tarsus  Wi.s  Converted.' 
Sunday  8Chof>l  meets  at  1>:46  a.  m.,  con- 
ducted by  William  HanimarHirom,  su- 
I»erlntendent.  The  young  people's 
meeting  begins  at  6  p.  m.,  leader,  Miss 
Thea  Nyh<.lm;  subje(  t.  "Questions  That 
Concern      Our     Christian     Life."     Brief 

talks  will  be  given  by  Dan  Nylander 
1  on  "Why  I  Am  a  Christian,"  by  Jacob 
I  Stohre  on  "How  <'an  I  Retain  My 
Christian  Life,"  and  by  A.  Peckstrom 
on  "Am  1  My  Brother's  Keeper?"  A 
rtcltatit)n  will  be  given  by  Mi-ss  Anna 

*  •      * 

Wo»t  IMiluth — At  West  Duluth  Bap- 
tist I  Inircli,  Cirand  avenue  and  Fifty- 
ninth  av<  nue  west,  Herbert  Ford,  min- 
ister, the  subject  of  the  sermon  at 
10:30  a.  m.  Is  "The  <;reai  t'onsplracy." 
The  Junior  choir  will  sing.  At  the 
dose  of  the  morning  service  the  com- 
munion will  bo  observed.  The  subject 
at  7:45  is  "Man  Without  I'eer."  Sun- 
day   school    is   at    11:45. 

*  •       m 

SyyetUnh  Bethel — At  the  Swedish 
Bethtl  Papllst  <hur<h.  Ninth  avenue 
east  and  Third  sireet,  L.  W.  LInder. 
pastiir.  services  begin  at  10:30  a.  ni. 
and  7:30  p.  m.  Tho  tvangelist,  1*.  G. 
Nelson,  will  preach  both  morning  and 
evening,  and  a  male  chorus  will  sing. 
Sunday  school  meets  at  noon;  E.  J. 
Anderson  Is  the  superintendent.  The 
evangelistic  meetings  under  the  lead- 
ership of  Evan.ielist  Nelson  will  con- 
tinuo  every  evening  next  week  e.\cept 
Saturday,  beginning  at  8. 
«       •       • 

Tliird  S«ve«lliili — At  the  Third  Swedish 
Baptist  church.  Ramsey  street  ami  Flf- 
tv-ninth  avenue  west,  services  will  bo 
held  at  11  a.  .n.  and  7:30  p.  m.  The 
minister,  Karl  A.  Lundln,  will  preach 
In  the  morning  on  "Dedication  of  Je- 
sus Christ,"  and  In  the  evening  on 
"The  Helmet  of  Salvation."  The  Sun- 
day school  will  meet  at  9:46  a.  m..  Ed- 
ward Pctersoii  is  the  superintendent. 
The  young  people's  meeting  Is  held  at" 
6  p.  m.  Aft««r  tlils  meeting  refresh- 
ments will  be  served.  In  the  evening 
the  Lord'.s  supper  will  be  administered 
and  tho  choir  will  sing. 
«       •       * 

Central — The  Central  Baptist  church, 
Twtriitieth  avenue  west  and  First  street, 
whoso  pastor  t,j  Miltoi  l''i.h,  will 
hold  next  Sunday  services  ffs  follows: 
At  10  a.  m.  the  prayer  njeetlng  In  the 
study  will  precede  the  10:30  a.  m.  com- 
bination service  of  Sundav  school  and 
preaching,  the  subji;»t  beln>;  'Bible 
Study  Suggestions."  At  12  m.  the 
Lord's  supper  will  be  commemorated. 
The  Juniors  will  meet  at  3  p.  m.  and 
at  C:46  p.  m,  the  B.  Y.  P.  U.  will  hold 
a  missionary  meeting.  The  7:45  p.  m. 
gospel  preaching  service  will  consider 
tho  ijuestlon  "Id  a  Lie  Ever  Justifi- 

Bl    the 
W«  ek. 
at    the 

*  •      • 

Betlinny      Xor^veKtan-T.uthornn  —  At 

Bethany  Norwegian-Danish  M.  E. 
church.  Sixty-fifth  avenue  west  and 
Polk  .''treet,  Eugene  Ntlson.  pastor, 
services  for  Sunday  wlU  be  as  fol- 
lows: Morning,  10:30  o'clock,  with  a 
aermon  by  the  pastor  on  the  subject, 
"Cod  and  Caesar,"  al.'^o  music  by  the 
church  cliolr:  Sunday  school  at  11:46 
a.  in..  In  Norwegian  and  Swedish;  Miss 
Cl.ira  Thftrsen  is  Sunday  school  super- 
intendent. Special  workers  consecra- 
tion s«  rvlcp  Is  held  at  3  p.  m.  Epworth 
league  devotional  meeting  Is  at  7  p.  m. 
The  evening  service  begins  at  7:45 
p.  m.  with  a  sermon  by  the  pastor,  on 
the  subject,  "Preparedness."  Music  by 
chorus  cliulr  and  Bethany  orchestra. 

*  *      • 

I^mler  PnrU — At  Lester  Park  M.  E. 
church.  Fifty-fourth  avenue  east  and 
gupeilor  street,  H*v.  A.  I.,.  Richardson, 
pastor,  the  subject  for  the  10:30  a.  m. 
eermou  will  be.  "A  Limitless  Salva- 
tion," and  that  for  7:30  p.  m..  "The 
Cross."  Sunday  school  meets  at  noon 
with  E.  N.  Thomas,  superintendent, 
and  Ei>worth  league  meets  at  6:30  p.  m. 

*  •      * 

PIrMt     NnriveBlnn-DanlNh  —   At      the 

First  Norwegian- Danish  M.  E.  church, 
on  Sunday  morning  the  pastor's  sub- 
ject will  be.  "Think  on  These  Things." 
and  that  of  Sunday  evening.  "Spiritu- 
alism's Sin,  or  Laying  Bare  the 
Frauds  of  Spiritualism."  The  church 
will  begin  a  series  of  spiritual  meet- 
ings .\prll  4.  and  will  continue  for  two 
weeks,  concluding  near  Easter  week. 
Rev.  Edward  Evensen  of  Superior  will 
Bpeak  three  evenings  next  week  at 
these  meetings  on  the  following  aub- 
Jcts:  "Spasmodic  Prayer."  "No  One 
Cares."  and  "The  Inward  Conflict." 
Arrangements  are  being  made  for  spe- 
cial mush'  and  .singing  during  these 
the  form  of  quartets,  solos 
The  meetings  are  open  to 
H.    A.    Ofstle    Is   pastor. 

*  •       • 

Riulinii — At  Endlon  Methodist  Epis- 
copal church.  Hardy  A.  Ingham,  pas-  i 
tor,  morning  service  begins  at  10:30; 
subject.  "Shall  We  Dispense  With  the 
Churchc.<!  of  Duluth?"  Sunday  school 
nieets  at  12  m.  J.  A.  Jeffory  Is  super- 
intendent. The  Intermediate  league 
nieets  al  (5:30.  Midweek  service  Is  held 
Wedncsdav  evening  at  7:46;  theme, 
"The  Soldier's  I'nlform."  The  musical 
program  for  the  morning  service  fol- 
Organ    prelude — "Andantlno" 


Anthem— "Even    Me"    

Offertory — "Berceuse"    

Anthem— "Hark.    Hark   My   Soul" 


Hvnin-anthem — "T..»)rd      Dismiss       lis 

With  Thy  Blessing"    Roe 

Poatlude    Pattlson 

eervlces  In 
and  choir. 
the   public. 

.  .Gillette 


.  .  .Warren 



FirMt— At  the  First  Unitarian  church, 
Eighteenth  avonue  east  and  First 
•treet,  Rev.  G.  R.  Gebauer  minister, 
Sunday  schoid  will  meet  at  9:46  a.  m. 
The  church  service  begins  at  11  o'clock. 
The  subject  of  the  sermon  will  be 
•'Wealth  of  Soul."  The  soloist  Is  Rob- 
ert liruiniiKmd,  and  the  organist,  Mrs. 
Wayne    E.    Richardson. 

Vaaler,  pastor,  there  will  be  services 
Sunday  ivenlng  at  7:45.  but  no  morn- 
ing service.  The  Sunday  school  meets 
at  10  a.  m.  The  ladles'  aid  society 
meets  at  the  church  Thursday  after- 
noon. Mrs.  Frank  Swlck  and  Mrs.  H. 
Purley  are  the  hostesses.  The  Luther 
Guild  meets  Thursday  evening  at  2. 
Refreshments  will  be  served.  Choir 
lehearsal  Is  held  Wednesday  evening 
at  8:16.  The  catechumens  meet  Sat- 
urday   morning    at    10. 

•  *      * 

St.  John'n  RnKliih — At  St.  John's 
English  Lutheran  church.  Lake  avenue 
and  Third  street,  the  pastor.  Rev.  H. 
C.  Rex.  will  preach  at  the  regular 
morning  service  at  10:46  on  the  sub- 
ject. "Living  Bread  for  Hungry  Souls." 
The  Sunday  school  will  meet  at  noon. 
The  Luther  league  will  meet  at  7  and 
the  evening  service  will  begin  at  8.  The 
church  council  will  hold  its  regular 
monthly  meeting  next  Monday  eve- 
ning at  the  home  of  Nels  Turnblad. 
211  Twelfth  avenue  east.  The  ladles' 
aid  will  meet  next  Wednesday  after- 
noon In  the  church  parlors.  The  mis- 
sion study  ilass  will  meet  Wednesday 
evening  at  7.  Midweek  service  will 
be  held  Wednesday  evening  at  8  and 
choir  rehearsal  Wednesday  evening  at 
8:46.  Teachers'  meeting  Is  held  Thurs- 
day evening  at  the  home  of  Mr.  Eskel- 


•  •       • 

Rllm  littveillMh — At  the  Elim  Lutheran 
church.  Fifty-sixth  avenue  west  and 
Elinor  street,  the  Sunday  services  will 
be  as  follows:  Sunday  school  at  10  a. 
m.;  morr)lng  service  at  11.  when  Rev. 
J.  Telleen  will  deliver  the  sermon; 
special  music  by  the  Ellm  choir  and 
evening  service  at  7:46  p.  m..  when 
the  following  program  will  be  ren- 

I'lpe    organ    solo 

A.  F.  Lundholm. 

Hemlandssang    « 



Dr.   J.   A.   Krantz. 

Vocal    sf>lo     

Miss    Dorothy    Pearson. 

Vocal     duet     

A.  F.  and  Mrs.  Lundholm. 

Reading — "Original    Poem"    

Gideon  Carlstrom. 

Voc:iI    solo 

Miss  Dorothy  I'lerson. 




Rev.   G.   Oberg. 

Pipe    organ    offertory    

A.  F.  Lundholm. 

Hemlandssang    • 



Dr.  J.   A.   Krantz. 

Pipe  organ  postlude 

A.  F.  Lundholm. 
A.    F.    Lundholm.    B.    M..    Is    organist 
and   choir   director. 

«       •       • 

St.  I.urnn  DanlHta — At  St.  I..ucas  Dan- 
ish Lutheran  church,  corner  of  Roose- 
velt street  and  Fifty-jwventh  avenue 
west,  there  will  be  Sunday  school  to- 
morrow afternoon  at  2  o'clock  and 
services  In  Danish  at  3  o'clock,  con- 
ducted   by    Rev.    A.    O.    Soholni. 

Sheldon  Johnson  aiW  Amy  Armstrong 
are  organists. 

•  •      • 
ChrUt — At    Christ    Episcopal    church, 

Rev.  W.  E.  Hannann,  rector,  services 
as  follows  will  be  held:  Sunday  school 
at  11  a.  m..  evensons  <md  sermon  at 
4:30  p.  m.  and  llteay  and  address  on 
Wednesday  evening  at  7:30  p.  m.  S. 
ThoniuH   la  organist. 

•  •       • 
St.    Jokn's — At    St.    John's    Episcopal 

church,  Fifty-first  avenue  east  and  Su- 
perior street,  services  tomorrow  will 
be  as  follows:     Sun<1ay  school  at  10  a. 

;  m.;    holy    communion    and    sermon.    11. 

:  Rev.  C  E.  Maltas  Is  rector,  Mrs.  G.  O. 
Lockhart  Is  organist  and  Mrs.  M.  Stan- 
ley   Butchart   is   choir  directress. 

•  ♦       • 

St.    Lnkc'M — At    St.    Luke's    Episcopal 

church,  Fifth  avenue  west  and  Fourth 
street.  Rev.  L.  H.  Bum,  rector,  Sunday 
school  meets  at  9:46.  with  C.  A.  Knlp- 
penberg  superintendent,  and  at  11  a. 
m.  there  will  be  litany,  holy  commun- 
ion and  a  sermon. 

•  *      • 

St.  Andrew 'M-by-tkc-I^afce,  Park 
Point — At  St.  Andrew's,  Park  Point, 
Sundfl.v  school  will  be  held  at  9:46  a. 
m.  with  J.  Harter,  superintendent,  and 
the  young  people's  society  will  be  held 
at  7  p.  m.  Evening  prayer  and  sermon 
will  begin  at  8.  Rev.  L.  H.  Burn  Is 
rector,  and  Miss  Florence  Webb  Is  mu- 
sical   director. 


FIrNt-  At  the  First  Baptist  church. 
Ninth  avenue  east  and  First  street, 
aervlces  begin  at  10:30  a.  m.  and  8 
p.  m.  R.  Edward  Sayles  Is  minister 
and  will  preach  at  both  services.  His 
•erinon  themes  will  be:  Morning.  "Ed- 
ucation," and  evening,  "Jesus  Betrayed 
By  Judas."  The  morning  sermon  will 
be  the  fifth  in  a  series  on  "Modern  Ex- 
pressions of  Christianity."  The  ordi- 
nance of  baptism  will  take  place  at  the 
evening  service.  The  First  Baptist 
church  of  Sviperlor  will  Join  In  this 
aervlce.  The  Bible  school,  L.  S.  High, 
•uperlntendent.  meets  at  noon,  and  at 
J  y.  ni.  th»  Christian  Endeavor  auciety 


riMt  Norwegian  —  At  the  First 
Norwegian  Lutheran  church.  First 
avenue  east  and  Third  street,  the  pas- 
tor, J.  H.  Stenberg,  will  preach,  at 
the  morning  service  In  Norwegian  and 
ut  the  evening  service  In  English. 
The  Sunday  school  meets  at  noon.  Tho 
young  people's  society  meets  at  8; 
lecture  by  Rev.  N.  J.  Lockrem  of  Su- 
perior. The  ladles'  aid  society  meets 
on  Thursday  afternoon  In  the  assem- 
bly room  of  the  church,  Mrs.  C.  E. 
Evens  will  entertain.  Union  midweek 
service  »vlll  be  held  on  Thursday  eve- 

•      s      a 

Trinity  RngllMh — At  Trinity  English 
lAilheran  church.  Twenty-seventh  ave- 
nue west  and  Tlilid  street,  Sunday 
school  meets  at  9:46  a.  m.;  morning 
service  begins  at  11  a.  m.  and  evening 
service  will  be  held  during  Lent  at 
6  o'clock.  Rev,  P.  N.  Sjogren,  field 
secretary  of  the  Augustana  synod,  will 
preach  morning  and  evening.  Mrs.  E. 
W.  Lund  Is  soloist. 

«      «      • 

nrthrstla — At  Bethesda  Norwegian 
Lutheran  chxirch,  Sixth  avenue  east 
and  Fifth  street,  there  will  be  no  serv- 
ices Sunday  forenoon  as  the  pastor, 
Rev.  Theo  J.  Anstad.  will  conduct  serv- 
ices Sunday  at  Floodwood,  Minn.  The 
Luther  Young  People's  society  has  its 
meeting  at  7:46  p.  m.  in  Norwegian. 
The  Norwegian  Sunday  school  Is  held 
at  9:45  a.  m.  and  the  English  Sunday 
school  at  12:16  p.  m.  The  young  ladles' 
aid  society  will  meet  In  the  church 
parlors  Wednesday  evening.  Miss  Lil- 
lian Larson  will  be  hostess.  The  ladles' 
aid  society  will  meet  In  the  church  par- 
lors Thursday  afternoon  with  Mrs.  O. 
Tlnseth  as  hostess.  The  district  meet- 
ing (Rod  Wing  Kreds)  will  meet  here 
April  11.  12  and  13.  The  board  of  dea- 
cons will  meet  with  O.  Torgerson  on 
Monday  evening. 

«       •      • 

St.  Stephen'*  Gcrnian-KnglUh — At  St. 
Stephen's  German-English  Lutheran 
church.  Fifty-eighth  avenue  west  and 
Nicollet  street,  there  will  be  English 
services  at  10:30  a.  m.  and  German 
servlos  at  8  p.  m.  Lenten  services  will 
be  held  Wednesday  evening  In  the 
English  language.  The  ladles'  aid  so- 
ciety will  be  entertained  Thursday  aft- 
ernoon by  Mrs.  E.  Kuchenbecker  and 
Mrs.  R.  Klug.  The  young  people's  so- 
ciety meets  Thursday  evening  at  the 
church.  The  voting  members  of  the 
congregation  will  have  a  business 
meeting  at  Hie  church  Monday  evening. 
Rev  W.  .Slevers  is  tho  pastor. 
'•  ♦       •       • 

Trinity    Norivcglan — Trinity     Norwe- 

l.Mther.nn     church     will     hold       its 

evening    service      at      Munger      school, 

Twelfth      aven\ie      east      and      Eighth 

street.       John     Hoel     will     conduct     the 


•  *      • 

St.    PmuI'ii    German      Evangelical — At 

St.  Paul's  German  Evangelical  Luth- 
eran church,  Central  avenue  and  Eli- 
nor street.  Rev.  William  Schmidt, 
pastor  there  will  be  Sundav  school  In 
German  and  English,  at  9:30  a.  m.. 
and  regular  services  at  10:30.  Lenten 
service  will  be  conducted  at  7:30  In 
the  evening.  The  young  people's  so- 
ciety will  meet  right  after  the  eve- 
ning service  at  the  church.  The  ladles' 
aid  society  will  be  entertained  by  Mrs. 
I  Feuerbach.  Exeter  street.  The  con- 
firmation class  will  meet  on  Tuesday 
and  Thursday  In  the  afternoon,  and 
Saturday  in  the  forenoon  at  10  o'clock. 

•  •       ♦ 

St.  Matthew'*  German— At  St.  Mat- 
thew's German  Evangelical  IvUtheran 
church.  Fourth  street  and  Sixth  ave- 
nue east.  Rev.  .1.  George  Appel,  pastor, 
there  will  be  Sunday  school.  German 
and  English  at  9:30  n.  m..  and  serv- 
ices at  10:30  a.  m.  and  7:30  p.  m.  The 
ladles'  aid  society  meets  Thursday  aft- 
ernoon and  will  be  entertained  by  Mrs. 
William  B.  Zuehlke,  701  Ninth  avenue 
east.  The  choir  practices  Friday  eve- 
ning. The  school  and  confirmation 
classes  meet  at  the  usual  time. 

•  •       • 

St.  Paol'a  EngiUlt—At  St.  Paul's 
English  Lutheran  church.  Twentieth 
avenue    west   and    Third   street,    K.    B. 


Trinity  Callicdral— At  Trinity  Epis- 
copal cathedral,  Twentieth  avenue 
east  and  Supei-lor  street,  Rt.  Rev.  J.  D. 
Morrison,  bishop,  and  Rev.  T.  W.  Mac- 
Lean,  canon,  there  will  be  children's 
eucharlst  at  9:46  a.  m.;  holy  commun- 
ion and  a  sermon  on  "The  Joy  of  Sac- 
rifice" at  11,  and  choral  evensong,  with 
an  address  on  "Mothering  Sunday."  at 
6  p.  m.  Lenten  services  are  held  dally: 
Monday,  Tuesday,  Wednesday  and  Sat- 
urday at  4:30  p.  m.;  Thursday  at  10  a. 
m.,  and  Friday  at  8  p.  m.;  with  lec- 
tures each  day. 

The  musical  program  for  tomorrow 

Organ      prelude — "Allegretto      Pasto- 
rale"     H.    M.    Hlggs 

Processional — "Jerusalem    the    Ciold- 

en"    Le  Jeune 

Kyrie  and  Gloria  Tlbi Custance 

Soyrano    solo — "When      the      Day    Is 

Over"    Oley   Speaks 

Grac*    Enockson. 
Hymn — "As   When,   the   Weary  Trav- 
eler  Gains"    Hart 

Anthem — "Incline   Thine    Ear"    Hlmniel 

Communion  service Custance 

Communion    hymn — "O    Holy    Savior, 

Friend    Unseen"    

S.   T.   Johnson. 

Gloria    In    Excelsls Old    Chant 

Sevenfold  Amen   Stalner 

Nunc  Dlmlttls   Rose 

Recessional — "O    Mother    Dear,    Jeru- 
salem"         Ward 

Organ    postlude — "Sursum   Cord.a"    . . 


Organ  prelude — "Legend"  Harvey  Grace 
Processional — "Jerusalem  the  Golden" 

Le    Jeune 

Hutchlns  Cathedral  choral  service. . . . 

Canticles    (chanted)    

Office  hymn — "Now  the  Day  Is  Over" 


Anthem — "Awhile   in   Spirit.  Lord,   to 

Thee"    Scotch    Melody 

Anthem — "Christian!    Dost   Thou    See 

Them?"    Dykes 

Greek    Am«n    

Recessional — "O   Mother   Dear,    Jeru- 
salem"         Ward 

Organ    postlude- — "Fanfare" Dubois 

Leona  Grieser  Is  organist  and  choir 

•  •      • 

St.  Paul's — At  St.  Paul's  Episcopal 
church,  1710  East  Superior  street.  Rev. 
A.  W.  Ryan,  rector.  Rev.  W.  F.  Kleln- 
Bchmldt.  assistant,  services  tomorrow 
will  be  held  as  follows:  8  a.  m..  holy 
communion;  10,  Sunday  school:  11, 
morning  service  and  sermon  on  "Per- 
sonality of  Man;"  4  p.  m.,  baptism;  6 
p.  m.,  vespers  and  address,  "Covetous- 
ness."  Mr.  Custance  plays  a  half  an 
hour  before  vespers.  Confirmation 
instruction  Sunday  after  midday  serv- 
ice, or  Monday  at  6  p.  m.  and  8  p.  m. 
Lenten  program:  Mondays,  4:1C  p.  m.; 
Tuesdays.  8  p.  m.:  Wednesdays,  4:16  p. 
m.;  Thursdays,  10:30  a.  m..  holy  com- 
munion; Fridays,  8  p.  m.;  Saturdays. 
4:16  p.  m.;  addresses  at  all  services; 
sneclal  Instructions  on  communion  on 

The  musical  program  for  tomorrow 

Processional — "Through   the  Night   of 

Doubt    and    Sorrow"     Bambridge 

Communion  service  in  E  flat.  A.  \  Eyre 
Hymn— "My  Faith  Looks  Up  to  Thee' 

L.  Mason 

Solo— "Art   Thou    Weary?".. J.   E.   West 

Mary   Syer    Bradshaw. 
Anthem— "Hark.    Hark.    My    Soul"... 


Mrs.   Homer  Anderson   and  choir. 
Communion    hymn — "Drawr  Nigh". Monk 

Nunc    Dlmlttls    Gregorian 

Recessional — "O    Mother    Dear,    Jeru- 
salem"      Stanlforth 

Processional — "Through  the  Night  of 

Doubt  and   Sorrow"    Bambridge 

Psalter — Chanted    

Canticles — Chanted    

Hymn — "The   Son   of   Consolation"... 


Anthem— "Lead,    Kindly  Light" 


Alta    Hallock    and    choir. 
Orison   duet — "Be   Thou    Near  Me"... 


A.  R.  Burqulst  and  D.  G.  Gearhart. 
Recessional — "O    Mother    Dear.    Jeru- 
salem"        Stanlforth 

A.  F.  M.  Custance  la  organist  and 

*  *       * 

St.  Peter's — At  St.  Peter's  Episcopal 
church.  Twenty-eighth  avenue  west 
and  First  street.  Rev.  W.  E.  Harmann. 
rector,  services  as  follows  will  be  held 
tomorrow:  English  Sunday  school  at  10 
a.  m.,  Swedish  Sunday  school  at  12:16 
p.  m.,  English  service,  holy  communion 
and  sermon  at  11,  Swedish  services  in 
the  evening  at  8.  English  service  will 
be  held  Thursday  afternoon  at  S.  and 
8w««U»li  »«rvlc«  'Ibursdajr  tvenlD^  at  8. 


Pir«t — At  the  First  Presbyterian 
church.  Second  street  and  Third  ave- 
nue east,  Rev.  George  Brewer,  pastor. 
Morning  service  begpins  at  10:30  o'clock 
and  the  sermon  subject  will  be  "Christ 
and  the  Moralist."  The  evening  serv- 
ice is  at  7:46  o'clock  and  the  pastor 
will  take  for  his  subject  "The  Mock 
Trial  of  Jesus.  "  The  musical  program 
for  the   day   follows: 


Prelude— "Ave    Maria"     Wldor 

Anthem— "My  Heart  Is  Fixed"  Whiting 
Response — "Let   Not   Your    Heart    Be 

Troubled "    Beach 

(Offertory— "Melody"    Foote 

Anthem — "I  Sought  the  Lord" 


Postlude — "Chorale"    Stalner 


Prelude — "Prelude"     Jadassohn 

i'hoir  response — "Accept  O  Lord".... 

Offertory — "The    Swan" St.    Saens 

Anthem— "Even    Me"    Warren 

(Sospel    hymn     

Postlude — "Andante"     Barnby 

The  choir:  Miss  Myrtle  Hobbs.  so- 
prano; Mrs.  E.  S.  Buckman,  contralto; 
J.  R  Batchelor.  tenor:  E.  L.  Hodson, 
bass;  Mrs.  Frank  W.  Splcer,  organist; 
Ruth  Alta  Rogers,  director;  assisted 
In    the    evening    by    chorus. 

•  *      « 
Haaclwood — Services     at     Hazelwood 

Presbvterlan  church.  Thirty-ninth  ave^ 
nue  west  and  Fourth  street,  are  at 
10:30  a.  m.  and  8  p.  m.  The  pastor,  O. 
D.  Slater,  will  occupy  the  pulpit  morn- 
ing and  evening.  Special  music  will 
be  given  at  b<tlh  services.  The  Sun- 
day school  meets  at  11:30  a.  m.  with 
special  promotion  day  exercises.  N.  M. 
Mclver  Is  the  superintendent.  The 
young  people's  program  at  7:16  will  be 
featured  by  a  debate.  "Resolved.  That 
the  Small  Christian  College  Is  Prefer- 
able to  the  State  University  for  a 
(Seneral  Education."  The  annual  busi- 
ness meeting  of  the  ladies'  aid  society 
will  be  held  In  the  church  next  Thurs- 
day at  2:30  p.   m. 

«       •      * 

T,akc«ide — At  the  Lakeside  Presby- 
terian church.  McCulloch  street  and 
Forty-fifth  avenue  east,  regular 
preaching  services  will  be  conducted 
by  Itev.  R.  S.  Stevenson  at  10:30  a.  m, 
and  7  p.  ni.  The  theme  for  the  morn- 
ing sermon  will  be.  "How  Escape?" 
and  the  evening  theme,  "The  Son  Re- 
vealing the  Father."  Bible  school  meets 
at  noon,  conducted  by  the  superintend- 
ent. R.  S.  Manley.     Christian  Endeavor 

meets  at  6  p.  m. 

•  •      • 

c;icn  Avon — Glen  Avon  Presbyterian 
church.  2100  Woodland  avenue,  meets 
at  10:30  a.  m.  and  7:30  p.  m.  Dr. 
Lawrence  will  conduct  both  services. 
The  morning  topic  Is  "No  Slack 
Hands."  and  for  the  evening.  "The 
Reality  of  God."  A  fully  organized 
Bible  school  meets  at  12  m.,  the  Chris- 
tian Endeavor  at  6:45.  Midweek  serv- 
ice begins  on  Thursday  at  7:46.  The 
Missionary  society  of  Duluth  presby- 
tery meets  on  Tuesday  for  a  two-day 
session.  The  musical  program  for  the 
day    follows: 

Prelude— "Meditation". W.    R.  Waghbrne 
Offertory— "Song  of  the   Sea"    

W.  R.  Waghorne 

Voluntary — "Toccata    Brilliant" 

W.    R.    Waghorne 

Prelude— "Andantlno"    ..Alfred  Hollins 
Offertory — "Andante    Cantablle"     . .  . 


Postlude — March    In   G 

W.    R.    Waghorne 

The  organist  at  the  morning  service 
Is  W.  R.  Waghorne,  F.  A.  G.  O..  and 
at  the  evening  service  R.  Buchanan 
Morton.  The  Girls'  choir  will  sing  at 
th-e  evening  service;  director,  R.  Bu- 
chanan Morton. 

•  •      • 

WcatmJnMter  —  Westminster  Presby- 
terian churi'h,  Fifty-eighth  avenue 
west  and  Ramsey  street,  William  L. 
Staub,  pastor,  the  services  are  at  10:30 
a.  m.  and  7:46  p.  m.  At  the  morning 
service  there  will  be  communion,  re- 
ception of  member.^  and  infant  bap- 
tism. Rev.  George  Safford  will  speak 
In  the  evening.  He  Is  from  Minneapo- 
lis and  is  the  superintendent  of  the 
Anti-Saloon  league  of  the  state.  Sun- 
day school  meets  at  noon,  L.  A. 
Barnes,  superintendent  and  Christian 
Endeavor  meets  at  6:46   p.   m. 


Pllgrlai— Pending  the  erection  of 
their  new  edifice  at  '^'wenty-third  ave- 
nue east.  Pilgrim  Congregational 
church  holds  its  Sunday  school  at  the 
Masonic  temple.  Lake  avenue  and  East 
Second  street,  at  9:46  a.  m.  followed  at 
10:46  by  the  morning  service.  Tomor- 
row Rev.  Dr.  George  B.  Safford  of  Min- 
neapolis, superintendent  of  the  Anti- 
Saloon  league  of  this  state,  will  speak 
on  "Making  a  Black  State  White."  The 
vesper  service  will  be  held  at  4:30  p.  m. 
at  the  Unitarian  church  building. 
Eighteenth  avenue  east  and  First 
street.  The  pastor.  Rev.  Charles  Nich- 
olas Thorp,  will  speak  on  "Jesus  Going 
Up  to  Jerusalem."  At  6:30.  the  young 
people's  society  will  meet;  topic.  "The 
Consecration  of  Time,"  leader.  Brewer 
Mattocks,  third.  The  music  follows: 

Prelude — Tn   E  Major Chopin 

Quartet — "Hall,   Gladdening  Light".. 


Quartet — "Peace  and  Light".  .Chadnlck 

Offertory — "Andante"     Beethoven 

Postlude — Improvisation     


Prelude — Albumleaf    Wagner 

Quartet— "Abide   With   Me" Wagner 

Quartet — "Evening    Hymn".  .Lcvelwaln 

Offertory — Franz 

Postlude — Improvisation    

The  choir:  Perle  Reynold.s.  soprano; 
Mrs.  O.  J.  Larson,  contralto;  Bruce 
Brown,  tenor;  Harold  Larsen.  bass; 
Faith  Rogers,  organist  and  choir  di- 


At  St.  Paul's  German  Evangelical 
church.  Tenth  avenue  east  and  Third 
street,  Paul  T.  Bratzel,  pastor,  Sunday 
school*  begins  at  9:45  a.  m.  and  serv- 
ices at  10:30  a.  m.  A  meeting  of  mem- 
bers will  be  held  after  the  services. 
Services  In  the  English  language  will 
begin  at  8  p.  m.  The  church  council 
meets  Tuesday  evening.  Mrs.  Paul 
Brown.  810  East  Seventh  street,  will 
entertain  the  Mission  society  Wednes- 
day afternoon.  The  Young  People's 
society  meet,s  Wednesday  evening.  Mrs. 
Wm.  Jaeger  will  be  hostess  to  the 
ladles'  aid  at  the  church  Thursday  aft- 
ernoon. The  Sunday  school  teachers 
and  officers  meet  Thursday  evening. 
—     •  » 


Rmrliuli — At  the  English  Seventh  Day 

Adventist    church,    Tenth    avenue    east 

and  Sixth  street.  Pastor  Stemple  White 

i  will  preach  Sunday  evening  at  8  o'clock 

on     the    subject.     "The    Resurrection.— 

'  Not    the    Day."      There    will    be    special 

i  music.      The    mid-week     cottage    Bible 

'  study  and  prayer  meetings  will  be  held 

as  follows  on  next  Wednesday  evening: 

West    end.    at    the    Hortley    home,    827 

North    Fifty-sixth    avenue    west,    with 

ills*  JensoD  «•  Jk««d«r;   West   side,   at 

D.  H..  4-1-16. 


UNTIL  APRIL  20tli 


We  have  built  up  a  dental  business  sec- 
ond to  none  in  the  Northwest,  demon- 
strating the  high  quality  of  our  work  by 
offering  special  inducements  to  the  pub- 
lic for  their  personal  recommendation  and 
good  will.  Special  attention  given  to  out-of-town  patients — you  get  your  teeth  the  same 
day  impression  is  taken.     We  make  the  best  Gold  Crowns  and  Bridges  in  the  world  for  $3. 

SPECIAL  NO  1— Until  March  31  we  will 
make  the  famous  Whalebone  Rub-  ttC 
bcr  Plate,  worth  $20,  for „.  .ZpO 

This  plate,  without  doubt,  is  tho  nearest 
perfection  to  natural  teeth  yet  developed — 
stick  in  any  mouth — never  drop  out — you 
can  eat  an  apple — bite  corn  ufT  the  cob — 
noiseless  when  eating. 

SPECIAL  NO.  2  — The  Wonder  Rubber 
Plate,  considered  everywhere  as  the  most 
wonderful  plate,  at  the  price,  known  to  the 
profession.  Fit  any  mouth — won't  drop  out 
— clean — sanitary — can't  detect  them  from 
natural  teeth — the  most  serviceable  plate  in 
the  world  for  the  money — regularly  sold 
from  $10.00  to  $12.00— until  ItC 

March  31 ^3 

inviirTNi  socTfOH 


SPECIAL  NO.  3 — Cast  Aluminum  Plate— the  last  word 
in  successful  plate  production — without  doubt  the  most 
successful  dental  achievement  known  to  the  profession — 
light,  clean — never  wear  out — noiseless — can't  drop  out  or 
break — eat  corn  on  cob — bite  anything — no  one  would 
ever  know  they  were  artificial — you  can  cough,  laugh, 
sneeze,  sing,  whistle  and  they  will  never  drop — in  fact  they  are  solid  comfort  and  ever- 
lasting. Until  March  31  we  will  make  these  plates  that  ordinarily  Oil  O  i%(r\ 
cost  you  $25.00,  for M'  *  ^m\3%9 

All  work  done  In  our  private  laboratory  by  high-priced,   skilled   mechanics. 

bl.e:e:ding  gums 

Wc  adminl.ster  Emetine  Hydrochloril,  the  new  discovery  by  Drs.  Barrett  and  Smith,  for  the 
cure  of  pyorrhea  or  pus  infected  gums,  causing  loose  teeth.  Ask  us  for  names  of  people  we  have 
cured  of  this  most  dreaded  disease. 

Xeelli  Extracted  Painlessly 


Gold  Crowns    $3.00  ;    xMiIte  Crowns $3.00  1    ^»'d  ^^JlJr*^'*    '^  "P 

Full  Sot  of  Teoth  as  low  as.$4.00  ..    .  ^„       Silver  Fillings r>(k' 

Bridge  Work,  per  tooth.  .  .$3.00  i    Aluminum  Plates $12.00  |    Teeth  Cleaned 50o 

GOLD  INLAYS — We  are  experts  In  making  good  inlays.      The   old,    painful    method    of  pouijding  and 

malletlng  in  filling  teeth  Is  past — our  Inlay  operators  are  skilled  to  the  minute.     All  our  Inlays  are 

made  to  fit  to  a  mathematical  certainty. 



Telephone — Mel   6410.  Open  dally  8:30  a.   m.  to    7  p.  m.;  Sundays.  10  a.  m.  to  1  p.  m.  Lady  Attendant. 

the  Martin  Pearson  home.  469  Mesaba 
avenue,  with  Mrs.  Walter  Borgen  as 
leader;  Central,  at  the  Richard's  home. 
148  West  Fourth  street,  with  Stemple 
White  as  leader;  East  side  at  the  Nut- 
ting home,  906  East  Eighth  street,  with 
Andrew  Thompson  as  leader,  and  Park 
Point,  at  the  Case  home,  1317  Lake  ave- 
nue south,  with  Mrs.  Brown  McDonald 
as  leader.  The  young  people's  meeting 
is  held  at  the  church  each  Friday  night 
and  the  regular  Sabbath  school  every 
Saturday  afternoon  at  1:30  o'clock.  Mrs. 
T  R  Hancock  is  superintendent  and 
strong  Bible  teachers  are  In  charge  of 
all  classes.  All  donations  go  to  world- 
wide   evangelization. 

♦  *  ♦ 
SnedlMh — There  will  be  preaching  In 
the  Swedish  Seventh  Day  Adventlst 
church.  Twenty-third  avenue  west  and 
Fourth  street.  Sunday  evening  at  8 
o'clock  by  Pastor  John  Hoffman.  His 
subject  will  be,  "Who  Made  the  Sab- 

^— ■  - — ^ 

Swedish  Mission. 

The  regular  monthly  song  service 
will  be  held  next  Sunday  evening  at 
7  30  o'clock  In  the  Swedish  Mission 
church.  Twenty-first  avenue  west  and 
Second  street.  Prof.  A.  H.  Oberg  of 
St  Paul  will  render  an  organ  solo. 
The  following  program  will  be  given: 
Pipe     organ     prelude — "Land    of    the 

Sky-Blue  Water"    Cadman 

Miss  Ruth  Larson. 

"Keep   Singing"    ••;,•••. ^"^^ 

Mission   Church   Choir. 

Scripture  read  and  prayer 

Rev.  .John  J.  Daniels. 

"If  We  Only  Knew" Geibel 

Male   Chorus. 
Organ  solo — Offertolre  in  A  Flat.... 


Prof.    A.    H.    Oberg. 
"HImmlarna  Fortalja  Guds  Ara"... . 


'  Miss    Anna    Noraln    and    Choir. 

Offertory— "Eventide"     Fryslnger 

Miss   Ruth   Larson. 
Vocal    solo — "Jesus,    Blessed    Jesus". 


Miss  .  Anna   Noraln. 

"HJartllgen  Kar  Haver  Jag  Dig"... . 


Mrs     J.    J.    Daniels    and    Choir. 

Sermon— "The    Two    Covenants" 

Rev.  John  J.  Daniels. 
"Remember  Me.  O  Mighty  One"..... 


Male  Chorus. 

"I.Juvllga   Tanke"    Blomqvlst 

Mixed  Quartet. 

"Ebenezer"    Erlckson 

Misses  Jennie  and  Hilda  Erlckson  and 


Postlude — Sonata  In  D  Minor 


Miss   Ruth   Larson. 
. ^  — 

Evangelical  Association. 

At  Hope  Evangelical  church.  Fifth 
(treet  and  Sixth  avenue  east,  the  Sun- 
day school  begins  at  10  o'clock  and  the 
preaching  services  at  11  a.  m.  and  8 
p.  m.  Rev.  C.  B.  Frank,  the  pastor,  will 
us  a  theme  for  the  morning  sermon, 
"Our  Peace."  Holy  communion  will  be 
observed  in  connection  with  the  morn- 
ing service.  The  young  people's  alli- 
ance meets  at  7:16  p.  m.  The  topic  for 
the  evening  lesson  is  "The  Consecra- 
tion of  Time."  The  prayer  meeting 
will    be    held    on    Thursday    evening    at 

the  home  of  John  Strohmeier,  1017  Sev- 
enth  avenue  east. 

Christian  Science. 

At  the  First  (^hurch  of  Christ.  Scien- 
tist. Ninth  avenue  cast  and  First  street 
services  will  begin  at  11  a,  m.  The 
subject  is  "Unreality."  Free  reading 
rooms  at  411  and  412  Alworth  building 
are    open    dally    except    Sundays,    from 

10  a.   m.   until   6   p.   m. 

■   ^ 

Orthodox  Christianity. 

The  cliurch  jf  Orthodox  Cliristlanlty, 
107  Sherman  block.  Second  avenue 
west  and  Superior  street,  services  are 
held  at  10:46  a.  m.  The  subject  for 
Sunday  be'ng  "Equality  of  Sacrifice." 
The  church  room  is  open  every  week 
day  afternoon  from  2  to  4  as  a  public 
rest   room. 


The  Victoria  Spiritualist  church 
holds  services  every  .Sunday  evening  at 
o'clock  sharp,  at  221  West  Superior 
street,  third  floor,  I.  O.  O.  F.  hall,  Mrs. 
Alfred  Magnusson  is  speaker. 


At  the  Bethel,  Sunday  school  wUl 
meet  at  8  p.  m.  There  are  depart- 
ments for  children  of  all  ages  and 
Bible  classes  for  men  and  women.  L. 
A.  Marvin  is  superintendent.  Sunday 
evening  at  7:30  o'clock  and  every  eve- 
ning during  the  week  with  the  excep- 
tion of  Friday,  there  will  be  special 
services  conducted  by  Rev.  H.  E. 
Hoare  of  St.  Paul.  These  meetings 
are  open  to  everyone.  Thursday  aft- 
ernoon at  2:30  Mr.  Hoare  will  speak  at 
the  women's  meeting.  Friday  evening 
at  7  o'clock  there  will  be  a  party  for 
the  primary  and  beginner's  depart- 
ments and  the  cradle  roll  children,  to- 
gether with  their  parents.  A  program 
will   be   given. 



The  subject  for  study  this  week  Is 
"The  Consecration  of  Time,"  the  scrip- 
ture reference  being  found  in  Ps.  xc, 

SuggeMtlve  Thoughts — Time  is  a  fac- 
tor In  all  j>arts  of  our  lives.  If  It  Is 
not  consecrated  our  lives  cannot  be. 
You  will  have  other  days,  but  you  will 
never  again  have  this  day.  It  is  your 
last  chance  at  this  special  portion  of 
time.  Time  is  the  only  possession 
which  comes  equally  to  all,  but  the 
abilltv  to  use  it  well  Is  very  unequally 
possessed  by  all.  Time  Is  like  the 
grass  which,  eaten  by  one  animal,  be- 
comes wool,  by  another  hair,  by  an- 
other quills. 

The  following  services  will  be  held 
in  Duluth:  ,  ^     ^^, 

Flrat  BaptlMt — The  service  of  this 
society  is  held  at  7  o'clock  In  the 
Christian  Endeavor  parlors.  Miss  So- 
derberg  will  be  the  leader.  The  regu- 
lar offering  will  be   taken. 

Flrat  Presbyterian  —  The  regular 
meeting  of  this  society  will  bo  held  at 
6:46  in  the  Christian  Endeavor  parlors. 
John  Brown  will  be  the  leader,  dis- 
cussing the  regular  topic.  The  mis- 
sion   study    class    will    meet    Thursday 



For      Chont      Colds.      Sore 
Throat,      Stiff     neck      and 
other     iieheM     and     pain*. 
Goo«-olene      gives      ^ulek 

When  you   are   »U  cliolcrd  up.    ;.i. ' 
your   throat  aod   txad  has  that   ci-- 
acre«able  feeliiig.   raustd  by  A  bfa^y 
roll! — Just  rub  on  Goos-olcnf. 

Ribbed  on  at  ntght— yoa  ara  wtll 
Mxt   mornlm. 

Baby  Gooi-olene  put  up  In  a  mUdn 
form  fur  Infants  and  youns  rhil- 
drvD.     In   Tut>e!i.   at  aU   drug  ttoree. 


Both  • 








evening  at  7  o'clock,  with  Miss  Oavcn* 
Hall  as  leader  to  study  "South  Se* 

Lakeside  Presbyterian — This  ff  clcty 
will  hold  a  business  and  consenatloq 
meeting  at  6  o'clock  Sunday  ev«  ning^ 
The  newly  elected  president,  Morrl^ 
Thome,  will  be  the  leader.  A  !-oclal, 
has  been  planned  for  Friday,  April  7. 

Pilgrim  Congregational— This  ^ocW 
ety  Is  holding  services  at  the  Unitariai^ 
church.  Eighteenth  avenue  east  and 
First  street.  The  weekly  meeting  14 
held  at  6:30  p.  m.  on  Sundays.  Thi» 
week  Brewer  Mattocks  will  be  th# 

Westminster  Presbyterian — J<^>hn  Lw 
Kerr  will  be  the  leader  for  this  w<  ck'a 
service  meeting  at  the  regular  liour. 
In  the  contest  Just  closed  the  blue  sld} 
won  from  the  reds.  In  the  debate  held 
last  Sunday  on  missions  this  nciety 
was  given  the  decision  over  the  H<i.zel4 
wood  society. 

Grand  Prize,  Panama-Pacific  Exposition,  San  Francisco,  1915 
Grand  Prize,  Panama-California  Exposition,  San  Diego,  1915 



For  its  Delicious  Flavor,  its  Excellent  Quality 
and  its  High  Food  Value. 

GUARD  AGAINST  IMITATIONS;  the  genuine  pack- 
age  has  the  trade-mark  of  the  chocolate  girl  on  the 
wrapper  and  is  made  only  by 

RKO.     U.     S.    PAT.     OPP. 



EstoUished  1780 





THE    DULUTR    lfSltlllL9. 

^ipTH  «,^ffiH* 













Providing  Movie  Fans  With  Diet  of 

Brahms  and  Debussy— and  Irving  Berlin 


Social  Calendar  for  Coming  Week 






*K— *i 

Y.  W.  C.  A. 


W.  C.  A.. 


vpspcrs,  4:30  p.  in. 

the   industrial   committee 

of  the   Red  Cross  at   the 





chib,   11   a.  m. 

of  the   Business  and   Professional  Women's  club  at  the 
7  p.  m. 

Mctting  of  the  Evening  Drama  class  at  the  Holland  hotel,  8  p.  m. 

Meeting  of  the  Parent-Teachers'  club  at  the  Adams  school,  8  p.  m. 


All  day  meeting  of  the  Woman's  Missionary  Society  of  the  Du- 
I'resbyteiy   at  Glen   Avon  church. 

Luncheon  given  by  Mrs.  Percy  J.  Chinnick,  1809  Jefferson  street, 

Miss  Margaret  Barrows. 

Meeting  of  the  Lester  Park  Literary  club  with  Mrs.  Austin 
Davenport,  602S  London  road,  2:30  p.   m. 

Meeting  of  the  Linnaca  club  with  Mrs  Josef  Loncgrcn,  Ashtabula 
apartments,  2:30   p.   m. 

Open  house  at  the  Duluth  Free  dispensary,  405  East  Third  street, 
3  to  5  and  7:30  to  9  p.  m. 

Meeting  of  the  Bishop's  club  in  the  Bishop's  clubroom,  8  p.  m. 


All-day  meeting  of  the  Woman's  Missionary  Society  of  the  Du- 
luth   Presbytery   at    Glen    Avon   church. 

Meeting  of  tlie  Aftenro  society  in  Foresters'  hall,  2:30  p.  m. 


of   the    West    Duluth    W.    C.    T.    U.    with   Mrs.    Alfred 
East   Third  street,  2:30  p.  m. 

of    the    Cecilian    society    with    Mrs.    Arthur    N.    Collins, 
1931  East  Third  street,  2:30  p.  m. 

Lecture  given  under  the  auspices  of  the  Duhith-Superior  Kinder- 
garten club  by  Miss  Julia  Wade  Abbott  of  Minneapolis  on  "The  Rela- 
tion of  Standards  to  Tests  in  the  Modern  School,"  at  the  Madison 
school,  4:15   I',  m. 


Meeting  of  the  Woman's  council  in  the  library  clubroom.  10  a.  m. 

Social  meeting  of  the  department  of  education  and  home  of  the 
Twentieth  Century  club  at  the  residence  of  Mrs.  A.  L.  Warner,  2391 
Woodland  avenue,  2:30  p.  m. 

Meeting  of  the   Motheri'  club  of  Mungcr  school  at  the  school, 

8  p.   ni. 

Monthly  meeting  of  the  Woodland  Neighborhood  club  at  the 
R.    Cobb    school,   8   p.    m. 

Heninetts  D  Oi^Huel 

Culinary  Triumphs 


Jacjues.    1205 



^/%/^/^'^'^/^^/9/9/%/9/%'9/9''®/^'^^^^/9/9'9'%'9^  ^'9/^/'^^%%^9^t%^'S/9^9i^9^^9^9/^^9/9^%^%^%/% 

TYLES  will  hold  the  atten- 
tion of  the  feminine  world 
the  first  three  days  of  next 
week,  and  from  then  on 
there  will  be  a  mad  rush  in 
the  endeavor  to  make  things  seem 
"what  they  ain't,"  i.  e.  a  last  year's 
hobble  skirt  posing  as  a  boufant  and 
fluffy  hoop  skirt,  or  trying  to  use 
your  husband's  last  year's  derby  dis- 
guised as   a   Merry   Widow   sador. 

Imagination  will  play  a   large  part 
in    these    transformations    if    they    do 
take  place.     Imagination  sectiis  to  be 
coming  back  into  its  own  again; 
been  unnecessary  for  so  long 


it  has 

^ ^  From 

the  advance  showing  of  materials  and 
color  combinations  it  would  seem  as 
if  most  anything  might  "go 
will  be  easier  to  judge  of  this  better 
within  the  next  few  weeks,  also  to 
see    how    far    they'll   go. 

Easter  is  still  three  weeks  away 
during    that    time    church    duties 
clothes   will    hold   the   attention    of  a 
large  number  of  Duluth  women. 
• ■ 

Events  of  Interest. 

Mrs.  Arvld  l>bfrK  of  1131  VWet  Sec- 
ond street  wa.s  honor  jtut'st  at  a  fare- 
wtll  surprise  party  Thurpdny  after- 
noon. She  wns  given  several  pieces  of 
out  glass.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Oberg  will 
ieavfc  this  month  to  make  their  home 
In    Minneapolis.   Cai  cIb    and   other  games 

were   played   and 
Mrs.  H.  lirakstad 
The  other  guests 
Mesdames — 
L.   Kregness, 
A.   Oberg, 

S.    W.    Blake, 
L..  Dene, 

favors  were  won  by 
and  Mrs.  A.  It.  Dcno. 

Mlsse-s — 




O.   E. 

E.   Deno, 




E.   GlUuson, 


W.    N 




Beauty  of 
To-day  Can 
Be  the 
Beauty  of 

West    Fifth 

honor    at    a 


The  complexion  is  the  foun- 
dation of  Beauty.  A  velvety 
skin  and  soft,  pearly  white 
appearance  is  recognized  as 
the  perfect  complexion.  It 
can  be  readily  obtained  and 
made  permanent  by  the  con- 
sistent use  of 


Oriental  Cream 

which  renders  to  every  skin  this  much 
desired  appearance.  For  over  65  years 
the  supremcliquid  face  powder  has  given 
tninent  satisfaction  to  the  society 
women  of  twocontlnents.  Creaselcis— 
coolhing  and  healing.  Try  it  to-day  and 
see  how  refreshing  it  is  to  the  skin. 

Swanson,  Lake  Ke- 
bi}gamon.    Wis. 

•  •       « 
Mr.  and  Mr.<».  V.  E.  (Slffln  of  236  West 

Winona    street    entertained    the    Wood- 
land Five  Hundred  elub  Tuesday  night 
The    game    was    played    at    four 
anVl    honors    were    won    by 
and  Mrs.   C.   E.  Roe. 

•  •      • 
Mrn.    C.    B.    Young,     718 

but    it  '<  street,    was    the    guest    of 
birthday      surprise      party 
night.      Five    hundred    was    played    at 
five  tables.     Daffodils  were  the  decora- 

•  *      • 
The     Narcissus     club      met      Monday 

night  at  the  home  of  Ml.«»s  Yvonne  Mor- 
rison, 2706  West  Second  street.  Twelve 
naembers  were  present.  The  officers 
of  the  club  are:  Miss  Violet  Shogran, 
president;  Mi.'^s  Ruth  Lucore,  vice  pres- 
ident; Miss  Yvonne  Morrison,  secre- 
tary; Miss  Theresa  Marotta,  treasurer. 
A  special  meeting  will  take  place 
next  Tuesday  night  at  the  home  of 
Miss  Theresa  Marotta  and  Miss  Mary 
Marotta,  1420  London  road. 

•  •       • 

Mrs.  N.  PJork  of  107  Vernon  street 
was  surprised  Tiiursday  afternoon  by 
twenty-flve  friends  In  honor  of  her 
70th  birthday  anniversary.  In  behalf  of 
the  giHsts,  Mrs.  C.  Cassfl  presented 
Mrs.  BJork  with  a  purse  of  money. 
, «       *       • 

Mrs.  Robert  A.  Lowe  of  2»15  West 
Thlrtl  street  was  the  guest  of  honor 
at  a  surprise  party  given  last  Tuesday 
afternoon  at  her  home  by  a  number 
of  her  friends.  The  affair  was  planneil 
In  celebration  of  Mrs.  Lowe's  birth- 
day and  she  was  the  recipient  of  many 
pretty  gifts.  These  were  presented  in 
a  novel  manner,  being  piled  into  a 
gaily  decorated  little  cart  drawn  by 
Masters  Reed  Brunncr  and  George 
lingson  and  driven  by  little  Miss 
Young.      Those    present    were: 

Mesdames — 

R.    H.   Rrunner, 

J.   H.    Burns, 

A.    H.    Welnhardt, 

W.    E.   Worth. 

Charles   E.  Worth, 

J.    A.    Ft-senbcck 
of   (Moquet, 

Mrs.  K.«!ther  Stltt.  president  of  the 
Ladles'  Auxiliary  of  the  Sons  of  Vet- 
erans, entertained  at  cards  Thursday 
nlpht  for  thi'  members  of  the  auxiliary 
and  tlieir  women  friends.  Five  hun- 
dred was  played  and  favors  were  won 
by  Mrs.  B.  Sutphin  and  Mrs.  W.  W. 

A    regular    meeting    of   the    auxiliary 

INETT-NINE  houBefceepers  out 
of  every  hundred  ask  them- 
selves each  mornlnr,  "What 
shall  I  have  to  eat  today?" 
Then  If,  finding  very  little  at 
hand,  they  plan  and  contrive 
to  use  that  little  so  their  ta- 
ble Is  well  furnished  with  comfortable 
meals  for  the  day — they  surely  deserve 

France  has  given  greater  honor  to 
cooks  than  any  other  country,  for 
there  cooking  is  considered  a  service 
of  great  importance.  Many  dishea, 
elaborate  and  fanciful,  have  been 
named  for  their  Inventors,  and  a 
learned  writer  has  said  that  one  who 
discovers  a  new  dish  Is  a  greater  ben- 
efactor to  mankind  than  he  was  dis- 
covers a  new  planet.  To  me  it  seems 
that  the  busy  woman  who  evolves  de- 
lectable, tasty  dishes  from  a  cup  of 
this,  and  a  bit  of  that,  deserves  more 
distinction  than  the  French  chef  who 
works  with  every  needful  4hlnv  at 

Tt)day  w^omcn  have  a  better  under- 
standing of  economy,  system  and 
method  than  ever  before.  This  Is  be- 
cause of  higher  education  for  women, 
perhaps,  but  the  great  diversity  of 
foods  on  our  markets  and  the  Increas- 
Intr  cost  of  dally  necessltits  makes 
them  more  thoughtful  in  the  use  of 
their   materials. 

Given  a  tested  recipe,  a  little  prac- 
tical Information  and  the  resources  of 
the  average  kitchen,  the  wrman  of  to- 
day can  produce  culinary  triumphs  that 
vie  with  the  work   of  professionals. 

One  of  the  greatest  aids  to  dainty 
little  made  dishes  is  the  food-grinder 
or  chopper.  When  cold  meat  had  to 
be  chopped  with  a  slngle-bladed  knife 
In   a   wooden    bowl    most   of   the   cook's 

win    be   held    Wednesday   at    Memorial 
hall,  courthouse. 

*      *      • 

The  Mlsges  Evelyn  and  Lillian  Risen. 
6321  Medina  street,  entertained  Wed- 
nesday night  at  a  bundle  shower  In 
honor  of  Miss  Hilda  WIckman  whose 
marriage  to  J.  Oustave  Johnson  will 
take  place  April  18.  The  rooms  were 
decorated  In  red  and  white  with  a 
shower  of  red  hearts  and  cuplds  sus- 
pended from  the  chandelier  In  tlie  par- 
lor, under  which  Miss  WIckman  opened 
her  parcels.  Presents  were  brought  In 
In  a  red  and  white  basket.  Honors 
were  won  by  Miss  Cora  Borgstrom  and 
J.  Gustave  Jolinson.  Those  present 

Esther  Sullivan. 
Anna  Bjork. 

LlUie  Johnson, 
Nora  Grlndy, 
Hedvig  Hall. 
Mario   Lee, 
Esther  Johnson, 
Elizabeth  Carl- 
Martlia  Carlson. 
Minnie   Ek. 

,rarl  Sundstrom. 
Ordner  Bundlie. 
Earl  Hartley. 

Mesdames — ■ 

S.    Risen, 

Albert  Larson, 

(^Jeorge  P.  Miller, 
Misses — • 

Hilda  WIckman, 

Hlldur    Becks, 

Dagmar   Hall, 

Hulda  Peterson, 

Ellen  Moberg, 

Cora  Borgstrom. 

Edith  Gustafson, 

Amelia  Llndv  ail, 

Anna    Ek, 

Hulda  Soderberg 

J.  Gustave  John- 

George  P.  Miller, 

Harry  LIndor, 

Miss  Helen  Smith,   27  South  Tw^"ty- 
flrst    avenue    east,    will    entertain    this 
afternoon    in    honor      of      Miss      Luclle 
Schmidt,   a  bride-to-be. 
•      •       • 

The  Boys'  Club  of  Hunter's  Park  will 
entertain  at  a  minstrel  show  at  the 
Washburn  school  tonight.  The  club  has 
a  membership  of  fifty  and  meets  every 
Wednesday  night  under  the  direction 
of  J  R  Batchelor  or  an  assistant  su- 
pervisor. Members  have  been  working 
the  last  two  months  on  this  minstrel 
show,  by  which  they  hope  to  raise 
enough  funds  for  their  running  ex- 

»      »      • 

Misses  Signe  Norlander  and  Slgne 
Gustafson  entertained  Wednesday  eve- 
ning at  a  linen  shower  In  honor  of 
Miss  Llna  Llndstrom.  whose  wedding 
to  Carl  Gustafson  will  take  place 
summer.  Those  present  were: 
Misses — 

Slgne   Nor- 

Slgne     CJustafson. 

Vendla    -Vord- 

enthuslasm  wma  pounded  out  of  her 
before  the  meat  was  fine  enough  to 
use.  But  when  It  takes  only  two 
minutes  to  mince  enough  material  for 
ten  croquettes  It  Is  really  a  pleasure 
to  make  them. 

A  croquette  mixture  to  which  you 
may  add  two  cups  of  cold  minced  veal, 
chicken,  'beef,  oysters  or  fish  Is  this: 

One  pint  of  milk  scalded  and  thick- 
ened with  one  tablespoon  of  flour 
blended  with  one  tablespoon  of  butter 
and  one  tablespoon  of  cornstarch 
moistened  with  cold  water.  Stir  this 
until  it  has  cooked  to  a  smoth  paste 
thick  enough  to  hold  firmly  to  the 
spoon.  Ada  the  beaten  yolk  ot  one 
egg,  one  teaspoon  of  salt  and  pepper 
to  season.  You  may  use  onion  salt  In 
the  seasoning  If  you  like  It.  Stir  In 
the  finely  minced  fowl,  fish  or  meat. 
Pour  this  upon  a  platter  and  set  it 
away  for  two  hours  or  until  stiff. 

The  softer  this  mixture  can  be 
molded,  the  more  cr««.my  your  cro- 
quettes  will  be. 

One  tablespoonful  of  croquette  mix- 
ture makes  a  nice-sised  cone  that  will 
not  crack  open  In  frying.  Ro'll  the 
croquettes  In  bread  crumbs,  dip  In  egg 
and  roll  again.  Set  them  aside  for  ten 
minutes  and  repeat  this,  so  every  part 
will  be  covered   with   the  coating. 

Fish  croquettes  avo  usually  cut  or 
stamped  out  in  a  half  heart  shape  and 
the  white  of  the  f^K.  Instead  of  the 
yolk.  Is  used  for  br»*dlng  them,  but 
this  Is  to  keep  them  a  light  color  and 
Is  JuRt  a  matter  of  personal  opinion. 
Only  four  croquettes  should  be  fried 
at  a  time,  as  more  reduces  the  tem- 
perature  of    the    hot    fat   too   much. 

Tlmbales  are  another  easily  made 
entree  that  I  will  explain  on  Monday. 
tPrutcotrd  by  Adinu  .Newipaj)t>r  8enic«.  > 

night    for    California,    where   they   will 
spend  the  next   few  weeks. 

«       •      • . 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  James  Bardon  of  Supe- 
rior and  daughter,  Mrs  Raymond  W. 
Higgins,  2401  East  First  street,  will 
leave  tomorrow  night  for  a  two  weeks' 
trip  to  New  York  and  Atlantic  City. 
•       *    ^*. 

Miss  Judith  Hartley,  who  has  been 
spending  the  winter  at  Bellalre,  Fla., 
Is  expected  home  Tueiday  morning. 

Among  Duluth  gu 
Hotel  Maryland,  Pas; 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  C.  A.  Lui 
A.    W.    Hartman,    Mr. 

tsts     staying     at 

Uena,    Cal,   are: 

|er,  Mr.  and  Mrs. 

and    Mrs.    E.    H. 

Bed  Time  Tales'l 

By  Clara  Ingram  judaon        A 

Billy  Robin  Is  Happy 

early     the     next 
youngest  South- 
around  to  where 
always    could    be 
see  If  he  Is  still 
cheerful  and  happy 
last  evening,"  saiji 



Laura  Olson, 
E.  P.  Lowe, 
A.  Wi<kman, 
J.  E.  Young. 
J.  tJ.  Sauers, 
A.  Elllngson. 
Phil  Thorstad. 

Signhiid    Nelson, 
Edna   Johnson. 
Mesdames — 
Leonard     Nor- 

Anna   Olson. 

Olga     Danlelson. 

Lollle    Anderson, 

Arvidi\   Carlson. 

Alphee     Johnson, 

Noemee    Johnson. 

Vanya    Johnson. 

Albert    Johnson, 
Paul    Johnson. 
Albert  Julln. 
Erlck    Nor- 

East  End. 

Ward  Ames  returned  this  morning 
from  Palm  Beach,  Fla.,  where  he  has 
spent  the  last  three  weeks. 

*  «       * 

Miss  Jane  Van  Vleck.  who  Is  teach- 
ing in  Virginia,  and  Miss  Katherlne 
Van  Vleck,  who  teache.s  at  Minocqua, 
Wis.,  are  spending  the  week-end  with 
their  parents,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  B.  J.  Van 
Vleck  of  Superior. 

*  •       « 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Stephen  H.  Klrby,  2432 
East    Fifth    street,    will    leave    Monday 

Peggy  Peabody's  Observations 

The  Marriageable  Son 

The  mother  of  a  marriageable  son 
will  ofterf  suddenly  take  a  most  In- 
tense dislike  to  some  girl  to  whom  she 
and   her   family  of  sons  and   daughters 

have     been    on     the 



Lrt   IIS  s<-n(l  j-ou   a  trial 
«lre  bottle.     tin'lo>ie  10c 
to  roTrr  itnt  of  mailing 

Gouravd't   Medicated   Soap   will 

tiMin.ilKllly  <  l>'Hhv  the  •■liill  of 
all  dust,  tllrl  .Mid  poNonons 
inatti-r.  M-al  In  the  Ir.Ht- 
mert  of  all  »kli>  trmibleii. 
l»rlii'  STk-  ptT  ralif  pripald. 

Fard  T.  Hopkins  &  Son.  Props. 
New  York  City 

most  friendly  terms 
for  years.  The  rest 
of  th»'  family  may 
not  be  conscious  of 
it,  but  the  girl  who 
Is  made  the  butt  of 
this  mother  Jeal- 
ousy and  the  mother 
of  the  son  to  be 
married  are  keen- 
ly alive  to  it  and 
bitter  sometimes  is 
the  struggle  be- 
tween two  women 
who  mean  to  do 
right.  The  one  for 
patience  and  for- 
bearance, the  other 
for  strength  to  uproot  this  Insane 
Jealousy  or  whatever  it  may  be  from 
her  heart  and  plant  in  Its  place  the 
seed   of    lov«'   for   a    new    daughter. 

Some    mothers   succeed   admirably    in 
etililng     the     feeling,      and     put     on     a 
smiliuK    face.     I    do    not    mean    that    it 
Is  a  false  front  but  usually  at  the  first 
sign    of    trouble    th*-    instinct    that    has  | 
lonK    lain    dormant    springs    into    new  1 
life    and    thf    mother   Is   to    the    defense! 
c»f  her  son.  -1 

The   mother  who   has  a   daugliter  to 

marry  some  good  man  Is  not  In  the 
long  run  as  particular  about  minute 
details  as  a  mother  with  a  son.  She 
does  not  go  about  with  a  calcium  light 
sind    a     rake     seeking     what     she     can 

gather  against  him.  If  he  seems  re- 
spectable, honest,  kindly  and  has  the 
bearing  of  a  gentleman  he  Is  welcomed 
Into  the  bosom  of  the  family  and 
treated  as  one  of  them.  But  the 
mother  of  a  prospective  daughter-in- 
law  is  not  as  easily  suited,  although 
she  has  less  power  to  stay  nuptials 
that   are    not    to   her    liking. 

.She  seldom  declares  herself  openly 
upon  the  subject  of  her  sfm's  future 
bride's  desirability  as  a  wife  in  his 
presence  but  to  frierds  she  tells  of.  Jlho 
younger  woman's  incompetence;  exag- 
gerating out  of  all  proportions  at  times 
and  making  the  most  out  of  every 
little  fault  and  mannerism.  She  has 
even  succeeded  in  breaking  up  a  mar- 
riage that  would  have  resulted  hap- 
pily and  has  even  had  cause  to  regret 
her  own   part   In  the  matter. 

After  his  marriage  she  has  jK'en 
known  to  develop  such  .sympathy  jvlth 
her  son  in  every  little  difficulty  4hat 
he  has  grown  to  believe  that  he  has 
pitdly  been  neglected.  The  result  has 
often  been  a  separation  or  a  divorce. 
If  the  man  suffers  most  at  the  hands 
of  his  wife's  mother  after  marriage, 
the  woman.  In  the  average  case  gets 
more  .than  her  share  before  she  enters 
upm  the  Joys  of  matrimony. 

RIGHT     and 
morning  ^he 
breeze   blew 
Hilly    BobU 
found.      "I'll 
feeling  as 
as  he  was 
the   youngest  South-breeze   to   filmself^ 

He  was  not  long  in  finding  *he  an- 
swer to  that  question,  because  Ke  could 
hear  Billys  happy  sonte  long  before  he 
reached  the  live  oak  free  where  Billy 
was   perched. 

"Hello  there,  Billy  Robin,"  he  called 
gaily.  "You  seem  to  feel  better  this 

"Feel  better?"  exclahned  Billy  Robin, 
"I  should  say  I  do.'  I  was  Just  hoping 
you  would  come  around  early  so  I 
could  tell  you  good-l>j-  before  I  start!" 

"Good-by?"  asked  the  youngest 
South-breeze  In  dismay.  "Surely  you 
are  not  leaving  us,  Billy?" 

"Surely  1  am.  '  laughed  Billy.  "I  am 
hoping  to  get  off  loday  but  I  may  not 
make  It  till  tomorrow  And  I  can  hard- 
ly wait  to  start!" 

"But  Billy  Robin,"  said  the  young- 
est South-breeze,  "surely  you  do  not 
want  to  leave  us?  Wouldn't  you  rather 
spend   your  summer  In   the  South?" 

"Indeed  I  would  not  I'  laughed  Billy 
good-naturedly.  "I  like  the  South  in 
the  cold  winter  time.  But  for  sum- 
mer, give  me  my  own  garden  and  all 
my  friends!  I  can  hardly  wait  to  see 
them  all." 

"To  see  th^m  all?"  asked  the  young- 
est South-bre«ze.  "You  speak  as 
though  you  had  a  good  many  friends." 

"That  I  have."  replied  Billy  Robin. 
"There's  Chirpy  Sparrow— Just  think 
he  has  stayed  north  all  this  long  cold 
winter!  I  guess  he  will  be  glad  when 
I  come!  And  kind  Mr.  Garden  Toad; 
and  Tommy  Tlttle-niouse.  I'm  a  great 
friend  of  Tommy's;  and  Friend  Car- 
dinal and — oh  I  couldn't  tell  you  all! 
I  have  many  friends  in  my  summer 
garden  home." 

"I  see  that  *ou  have,"  said  the 
youngest  South-fcreeze  wistfully.  "I'd 
like   to  know   th««n   too!" 

"Of  course  you  wOuld,"  agreed  Billy 
Robin  eagerly,  "and  you  are  going  to. 
You    send    your    mother    around     here 

Just  because  one  may  really  have 
atudied  the  piano  and  organ,  in  fact, 
even  if  one  attended  the  New  England 
Conservatory  of  Music,  he  is  not  barred 
from   playing    at    a    "movie." 

Joseph  Ekman.  whose  home  Is  In 
Boston,  but  who  despite  that,  has  al- 
ways been  a  "movie  fan."  Is  serving 
up  Brahms.  Debussy,  Schumann  and 
Strauss  in  the  Zelda  theater  here  for 
five  hours  a  day,  and  "movie"  patrons 
are  showing  they  like  it.  In  fact  they 
a«k  for  It.  As  he  Is  an  especially 
obliging  young  man,  one  of  the  favorite 
pastimes  among  various  music  and 
movie  fans  Is  to  send  up  requests, 
ranging  anywhere  from  Berlin  (Irving, 
not  Germany)  to  Beethoven  and  If  It  is 
possible  to  work  it  In  with  the  pic- 
tures that  may  be  running.  Mr.  Ek- 
man does   It. 

In  Chicago,  Middel  Schulte  was  Mr. 
Ekm&n's  teacher  on  the  organ  and 
with  a  natural  gift,  good  training  and 
a  clever  ear,  there  are  only  few  se- 
lections that  are  asked  for  which 
"■tump"    this    young    man. 

MacDowell  and  Nevin  head  the  list 
of  popular  requests,  In  fact  most  of 
the  better  class  of  music  is  In  de- 
mand and  is  played,  except  perhaps, 
for  the  travel  weekly.  Then  Mr.  Ek- 
man is  told  to  go  as  far  as  he  likes, 
and  he  does. 

He  plays  ragtime  and  then  again  he 
Improvises  on  ragtime  until  you  could 
almost  make  yourself  think  you  were 
hearing  Debussy  or  some  .Schubert- 
Liszt  arrangement,  until  some  faint 
little  strain  catches  your  car  and  all 
of  a  sudden  you  realize,  with  a  shock. 
It   Is /'Hello  Frisco!" 

Smith,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Granger,  Mr.  and 
Mi-8.  H.  M.  Peyton  and  daughters  and 
Mrs.  Fltger  and  daughter. 

•  *      * 
Mr.    and    Mrs.    Oscar     Mitchell,     1102 

East  First  street,  will  leave  Tuesday 
for   California. 

•  «      • 
Mrs.  W.  P.  Heimbach.  1123  East  First 

street,  is  expected  home  Monday  from 
Fort  Myers,  Fla.,  where  she  has  spent 
several    weeks. 

•  •      • 
Judge  Page  Morris,  who  has  been  In 

Pasadena  the  last  few  ^^^eeks,  will  re- 
turn to  Minneapolis  the  first  of  next 
week,  where  he  will  hold  court. 

•  «      « 

Miss    Maren    Mendenhall,     2020    East 
Superior  street,   will   return  Monday  to 
Northampton,    Mass..    where    she    is  at- 
tending   Burnham    school. 
«       •      » 

Miss   Marian   Sherwood    has    returned 
to    Chicago      after      spending      several 
weeks  with   her  parents,   Mr.   and   Mrs. 
W    C.   Sherwood    of   Hunter's   Park. 
«       •      * 

Mrs.  W.  W.  Walker  spent  a  few  days 
In  Chicago  this  week. 

•  *      * 

Mrs.  C.  E.  Shannon  of  Muskogee, 
Okla..  Is  the  guest  of  her  daughter. 
Mrs.  H.  F.  Sleepack  of  1619  East  Second 

•  *      • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Charles  A.  Marshall. 
112S  East  Superior  street,  are  the  par- 
ents of  a  son.  Charles  A.  Marshall.  Jr., 
who  arrived  Sunday  morning. 

•  •      • 

Miss  Margaret  M.  Hoyt.  daughter  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  W.  H.  Hoyt  of  this  city, 
will  go  to  Washington.  D.  C,  to  spend 
her  spring  vacation  with  Mrs.  E.  H. 

•  •      • 

Mrs.  M.  O'Brien  and  children  left 
Sunday  to  Join  Mr.  O'Brien  in  Chi- 
cago, where  they  will  make  their  fu- 
ture home.  Mr.  O'Brien  was  assoclaXed 
with   Paine.   Webber  &  Co.   while   here. 

•  •       • 

Mrs.  Bruce  Ter  Bush,  1514  East 
Fourth  street,  and  Infant  daughter 
are  visiting  Mrs.  Ter  Bush's  mother  at 
(ieneva.  In.,   for  several   weeks. 

•  *       • 

I  Miss  Elizabeth  Carhart,  who  has 
been    visiting    here   the   last   week,    has 

;  returned  to  her  home  at  Minnehaha 

•  *      • 

Among  those  who  returned  Wednes- 
day from  St.  Mary's  hall,  Faribault, 
for  their  Easter  vacation  were  Miss 
Isabel  Jacobl,  daughter  of  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  Ernest  Jacobl.  1610  East  Superior 
street;  Miss  Mary  Weiss,  daughter  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Anton  Weiss,  1616  East 
Superior  street;  Miss  Mary  Fitzslm- 
mons,  1431  East  First  street,  and  Miss 
Helen  Kirkwood,  daughter  of  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  J.  A.  Kirkwood,  4332  McCullough 
4>trcet.   Lakeside. 

•  •       « 

'G«od-byr'  aMk*4  the  grovngest 
breea«  !■  dMmpy. 


qulekly  and  I'll  tell  htr  Just  where  I 
live.  Then  when  she  takes  you  all 
north,  as  she  aurely  will  In  a  few 
weeks,  she  can  aend  you  right  to  my 
very  garden!  And  you  may  live  there 
all  summer  and  meet  all  my  friends. 
Will  you  like  that?" 

"Win  I?"  exclahned  the  voungest 
South-breeze,  and  he  rushed  off  to  find 
his  mother. 

She  came  at  Oflice  and  Billy  had  a 
long  whispered  c<mversat1on  with  her. 
Just  what  Billy  .<t4H.  Sirs.  .South-breeze 
ntver  told,  but  it  Wust  have  been  quite 
s.^tlsfactory  for  Mrs.  South-breeze 
promised  her  baby  that  he  should  see 
Billy   before  many   weeks. 

So  the  youngest  South-breeze  blew 
off  to  attend  to  his  work  and  Billy 
w<nt  on  with  his  pr.  paratlons  for  his 

(Copy right— Clara  Ii.«>ua  Judson.) 

Mr.  and  Mrs  Ralph  Marble,  Jr.,  and 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Kenneth  Duncan  of  Hlb- 
blng  were  down  for  the  New  York  Sym- 
phony concert  Tuesday  night  and  were 
the  guests  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  C.  A.  Dun- 

*  •      * 

Joseph  Henderson  of  Philadelphia  la 
a  guest  at  the  home  of  his  cousin, 
Henry  Turrlsh.  1901  East  Third  street. 

*  «      « 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  F.  W.  Paine  are  ex- 
pected home  today  from  the  East, 
where  they  have  been  the  last  month. 

*  •      • 

Miss  Dorothy  Moore  and  Miss  Louise 
Frlck  have  returned  to  Osslnlng  after 
spending  their  vacations  here  with 
their  parents. 

*  *       • 

Wlldey  Mitchell,  who  spent  his 
Easter  holidays  with  his  parents,  Mr. 
and    Mrs.    Oscar    Mitchell,    has    returned 

to  Hotchklss. 

*  *      * 

Miss  Vera  LIndahl,  who  has  been 
spending  her  Easter  vacation  with  her 
parents.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  F.  E.  LIndahl, 
14  North  Sevfuteenth  avenue  east,  has 
returned   to    Rosemary   hall,  Greenwich, 


*  *      • 

Miss  Christine  Grant  of  Philadelphia 
is  the  guest  of  her  brother-in-law  and 
sister,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Charles  E.  McLean, 
11'28   East  Third  street. 

*  *       • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Martin  W.  Lepp,  1327 
East   Second  street,   will  leave  Monday 


night  for  a  mc^nth's  stay  at  Palmetto, 

•  •      • 

Mrs.  F.  H.  Holllday  of  Hlbbing  was 
in  the  city  Tuesday  on  her  way  to 
Chicago  for  a  few  days'  visit. 

•  «      • 

Miss  Helen  Strachan,  who  is  attend- 
ing Macalester  college  at  St.  Paul,  is 
home  for  her  vacation. 

•  •      « 

Mrs.  W.  J.  Olcott.  2316  East  First 
street,  left  Friday  night  for  New  York, 
where  she  will  visit  her  daughti  rs,  who 
are  spending  the  winter  there. 

•  *      * 

W.  D.  Bailey  has  returned  home  from 
Tarpon    Springs. 

«       *      * 

Thorold  F.  Field  left  Thursday  night 
for  a  month's   Eastern    trip. 

«       •      * 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Rivers  McNeill  of  Evan- 
ston.  111.,  who  have  been  the  guests 
of  their  daughter  and  son-in-law,  Mr. 
and  Mrs.  Robert  W.  Adams,  731  East 
First  street,  have  returned  to  their 

«      •      « 

Mr.*!.  T.  L.  Chapman  has  returned 
from   Minneapolis. 

•  *      * 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Thomas  Godfrey  of 
Hlbbing  came  down  for  the  New  York 
symphony  concert  this  week  and  were 
the  guests  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Archibald 
Chlsholm.  1832  East  Second  street. 

•  •      • 

Mrs.  C.  E.  Wachtel.  711  Woodland 
avenue.  Is  visiting  In  North  Carolina, 
and  elsewhere  in  the  South. 

•  *      « 

MlFs  Elizabeth  Ellison,  who  is  the 
guest  this  week  of  Miss  Mary  Emily 
Merrltt  of  619  Woodland  avenue,  re- 
turned today  to  her  home  In  Mar- 
quette, Mich.  She  will  be  accompanied 
to  Marquette  by  Mrs.  C.  H.  Merrltt, 
who  will  attend,  the  sixtieth  wedding 
anniversary  of  her  parents,  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  H.  Gregory,  that  will  be  celebrat- 
ed April  11.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Gregoiv  are 
pioneers  of  the  Upper  Michigan  penin- 

•  •      * 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  William  Qulnn  and  lit- 
tle son.  Earl,  and  Mr.  Quinn's  sister, 
Mrs.  Margaret  Burton,  have  gone  to 
the  southern  part  of  the  state  and 
Iowa  for  a  few  weeks'  visit. 

•  •      • 

Miss  Laura  Bruner  returned  Thurs- 
day morning  from  a  visit  to  Chicago. 

•  •         4 

Mrs.  Hazen  S.  Clarke  will  leave  next 
week  for  a  few  days'  visit  in  Chicago. 

•  ♦      ♦ 

Ira  A.  Hankey  left  Wednesday  for 
New  York. 

* .     •      • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  A.  Stephenson, 
1931  East  First  street,  arc  expected 
home  tomorrow  from  San  Antonio,  Tex., 
where  tliey  have  spent  the  last  six 

•  •      * 

Miss  Ethel  Neverman  of  La  Moure.  N. 
D.,  a  student  at  Macalaster  college,  St. 
Paul,  is  spending  the  Easter  vacation 
with  Miss  Helen  Strachan  of  the 
Adams  apartments. 

•  •       • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  George  E.  Robeon,  child 
and  nurse  of  1217  East  Second  .street 
have  returned  from  a  two  months'  trip 
to  Palm  Beach  and  St.  Augustine.  Fla., 
and  Washington,  D.  C. 

•  •      • 

Misses    Elsa   and   Lucille    Blebermann 
of  2031  East  First  street  left  Thursday 
night  for  Chicago  and  Milwaukee. 
«       •       « 

Mrs.  Cokefair  and  son.  F.  A.  Coke- 
fair,    who     have    been    occupying    tlie 

(gr  RUTH 


ArithmetiCy  Not  Magic 

"There  was,  I  thought  suddenly  In 
one  of  those  moments  of  bitter  truth 
we  tell  ourselves,  nothing  in  her  face, 
nothing  perhaps  but  discontent.  I  had 
been  able  to  put  nothing  Into  It  and  I 
could  draw  nothing  out." — Alice  Brown. 

1  was  talking  with  a  farmer  the  oth- 
er day  about  his  apple  trees.  He  has 
a  wonderful  orchard — the  admiration 
and  envy  of  the  neighborhood. 

"What  makes  your  trees  do  so  won- 
derfully well?"  I  asked  him.  "Have 
you  some  magic  formula?" 

He  Fed   His   Trees   Properly. 

His  eyes  twinkled.  "My  only  for- 
mula," he  said,  "Is  to  feed  them  prop- 
erly. I  give  them  the  best  mixture 
there  Is  and  they  respond  to  It.  The 
trouble  with  a  good  many  of  these 
farmers  who  talk  about  my  'luck'  Is 
they  want  to  get  something  for  noth- 
ing. 1  take  out  more  because  I  put 
in  more — that's  my  magic  formula.  And 
It's  more  like  arithmetic  than  magic." 

There  are  a  great  many  of  tis  In  this 
world  besides  the  farmers  who  want 
to  get  something  for  nothing. 

It's  that  illogical  hope  that  lies  be- 
hind  uU    the    foolish    speculating. 

It  is  that  that  makes  people  the  easy 

?irey    of    get-rlch-quick    swindlers    and 
ake  advertisements. 

And  It's  this  same  unreasoning  hope 
that  makes  people  expect  to  get  a 
great  deal  more  out  of  life  than  they 
put  into  it.  ,  w      i 

You  can't  get  soccess  in  any  business 
unless  you  put  good  hard  work  or  spe- 
cial   preparation    Into    it 

rheV  Called   It  "HU   Luck"  Bat   It 

Waitn't  Luek. 
I    once    knew    a    young    man     whose 
success  in  business  was  as  striking  as 

the  farmer's  with  his  apples.  His 
schoolmates  spoke  of  "his  luck."  Noth- 
ing made  him  more  indignant,  and  with 
reason.  He  had  spent  toilsome  eve- 
nings at  the  evening  school  improving 
his  handwriting  and  his  knowledge  of 
business  methods,  he  had  painstakingly 
taught  himself  excellent  manners  and 
built  up  a  pleasing  personality,  he  had 
thrown  his  whole  heart  into  the  busi- 
ness. There  was  no  luck  In  the  fact 
that  he  took  out  more  than  they  who 
put  In  less.  It  was  arithmetic,  not 

You  cannot  get  social  success  out  of 
life  unless  you  put  into  it  a  cultivation 
of  the  social  virtues  and  amenities,  a 
study  of  social   usages. 

You  cannot  get  character  unless  you 
put    In    patient,    painful    strivings    to- 
ward   worth-while    ideals. 
You    Cannot    <<et    Real    Friendahip    Vn- 
leMM  Yon  iil\*  Real  FriendMhtp. 

You  cannot  get  real  friendship  un- 
less you  give  real  friendship.  "The 
only  way  to  have  a  friend  is  to  be 
one."  Don't  think  to  cheat  by  giving 
artificial,  surface,  self-seeking  friend- 
ship, for  In  the  end  that  Is  all  you  will 
get  In   return. 

Sometimes  we  do  not  seejn  to  take 
out  as  much  as  we  put  In.  and  again  we 
seem  to  be  taking  out  more  than  we 
have  put  In,  and  congratulate  ourselves 
that  we  have  cheated  the  balances. 
.  But  It  Is  not  so.  Things  will  even 
themselves  up  eventually  In  one  way 
or  another.  We  may  receive  more  love 
than  wo  give  yet  be  the  ultimate  losers 
because*  we  lose  in  the  capacity  for 
loving.  The  compensations  of  life  are 
more  delicately  adjust*  d  than  we  with 
our  crude  perceptions  can  ever  know. 
(Protected  by  Adunt  .\rw>p«p«r  8enlee.) 


Is  Announced 














^^9t^S^KSiJib^^*i.     % 




-:'-:' ^^^^1 

^^^^^^^Kk   ^t 





i^^wA    ^ 


^^^H^  >  >  ^ 

1 .  ^ 






«      iB 




Mrs.  Thomas  H.  Pressnell  of  401  Me- 
saba  avenue  announces  the  engage- 
ment of  her  daughter,  Myrna  Cynthia 
Pressnell,  to  Elmer  A.  Larson  of  Ktrk- 
hoven,    Minn. 

Stephenson     house     this     winter,  hav« 

moved    into    their    new    home    on  Kent 

road    and    Twent.> -fourth    avenue  east. 

•  •      • 

Carl  Luster  returned  Thursday  from 
California.  Mrs.  Luster  has  gone  to 
visit  her  sons  Carl  and  Robert  who  are 
attending  Augusta  Military  academy, 
Fort  Defiance,  Va..  and  will  return  tha 
middle  of  next  week. 

•  •      • 

Mrs.   A.    H.   Comstock,    1320    East    Su- 
perior   street,    returned    today    from    A 
Eastern    trip    of   several 




Miss   Helen 
tiess    of    the 
ampton,    Mass.,    arrived 
p.   m.,   leaving  again   at 

«      •      • 
E.    Thompson,   head    mls- 
Burnliam    school,    Noi-th- 
today    at    2:2< 
6:65    p.    m.   foi^ 

Chicago,  and  was  the  guest  of  Mls» 
Maren  Mendenhall,  2020  East  Supe- 
rior street,  who  Invited  those  from 
Duluth  who  hav*'  attended  Burnham 
school  to  meet  Miss  Thompson  betweeii 
the   hours   of   3:30   and   6. 

*  *       * 

Mrs.  William  G.  Hegardt,  1708  East 
First  street,  returned  Thursday  fron^ 
New  York  where  she  stopped  over  on 
her   way    home   from   a  several    weeka' 

Southern    trip. 

*  *      * 

Rev.  William  KlelnEchmitt,  recently 
appointed  assistant  rector  of  St.  Peul's 
Episcopal  church,  has  arrived  from 
New  York  to  assume  his  n<-w  dutief 
and  Is  th«  guest  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Thorn* 
as  Wood.  1927  East  Superior  street. 
«       *       * 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  William  Smith 
ronto,  Ont.,  are  visiting  their 
Herbert  Smith  of  1407  East 

*  *       • 

Mr.    and    Mrs.    J.    M.    HIckox 
East    Superior    street    returned 
morning  from  Hot  Springs,  Ark.,  wherd 

tliey  spent  a  month. 

*  •      • 

Mrs.  C.  B.  Nation,  1416  East  Sup*  rlor 
street,  left  Thursday  night  for  Detroit, 
Mich.,  summoned  by  the  illnes.s  of  hey 

*  •      • 

Miss  Pearl  Hector  of  1017  East  Thliid 
street  has  returned  from  a  five  weeksr 
visit  with  friends  in  Washington,  D.  C, 

■»       «       * 

Mrs.  B.  J.  Cook,  1215  Woodland  ave- 
nue, has  returned  from  Minneapolis 
where  she  passed  a  week  with  her  par- 

of  To* 
f-on,  O, 

of    ISOt 

Woodland  and  • 

Hunter's  Parki 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Earl  E.  Hunner.  2015 
Waverly  avenue,  are  the  parents  of  H 
son.  Earl  Eugene  Hunner,  Jr.,  who  ar- 
rived Saturday. 

«       «•       ■• 

Mrs.  Charles  E.  Adams  Is  visiting 
her  mother,  Mrs.  G.  H.  Tennant  of  Min- 

♦      •      ♦ 

Miss  Hazel  Forbes,  daughter  of  MlV 
and  Mrs.  Robert  Forbes  of  this  city, 
will  be  the  guest  of  Miss  Mary  <hlldeii 
at  her  home   In   Summit,   N.   J.,   and   of 

We  Invite  your  Inspection  and 
comparison  of  our  New  Spring 
Styles  and  Materials. 

Our  guarantee  is  that  our  tai- 
loring work  must  be  absolutely 
satisfactory  to  you. 



(Second   Floor) 



PUREST  AND  BEST-  ;^^>. 




Sent  everywhere  by 


■•  ( 

■■  I . .» » ■  ■ 



-, — t^ 




nr  T  A 


^,.^^,,,^{3   April  1,  1916. 


Alias   Avidrt>y   L^e    In    3outh    Orartjre.   N. 
,' J.,    during    the    Kastpr    vacation. 

■'■  * — T 

Central  Hillside. 

Mr.-<     W.    Westholm    and    son.    Kollln, 

have   rt-iuriid   {>>  th-ir   home   at   Moose 

J.  ik.>,    after    vlsiilng    at    the    home    of 

I  Mrs.  Frod  Vern,  Firat  avenu<>  weat  and 

Fourth  Btreet. 

•  •       « 

Mrs.    A.   V.   Carrier.   608   West   Second 

•  ilr«et.  has  as  her  KUf-st  her  brother, 
John  rhlllinan.  of  Hlbbing. 

•  •       • 

Mrs     •'^     Karon    and    dauerhtor.    Miss 
'  FannH'   Karon,  of  :iO  Ka-^t  .Socond  .strtft 
hHVO  r«'tuin'jd  froiu  a  two   weekd'   visit 
'ift  ClitcagJ  atid   Milwaukee. 

«       •       • 
r-     MIs.1  Mary  Sullivan  of  208  East  Sixth 
ati'^^t   is   r«'coveriniJr  from  an  operation 
'  at  St    Mary'3  hoapltHl. 

•  *       • 

Mr«.  Walter  C.  Mllberi?  of  Washburn, 

Wl**     !•<  th.>  guf^st  of  Mr.  and  Mrti.  J.  A. 

■  M -I.iah    of    8ii    I'ledinont    avenue    for    a 

f«w  days. 

•  «       • 

Mlcha.l     Ka-'^anoff,    o»o    of    tho    flrst- 
Vl.lln    ».•.  ttnn    of    tho    N'ew    York    fc.ym- 
Dh»>ny    or -hf-stra.    vl^iUod    hlij    uncle   and 
'aunt,    Mr     and    Mrs.    William    Abraham- 
son    of    122    Seventh   avenue   cast,    while 

In    the    city. 

•  •      • 

Mrs.  M  Sweeney  of  127  West  Fourth 
Htreet  r.'turn.-d  Monday  from  Ht.  IhuI 
\vh.  r-'  .-<h-  has  be.n  th.i  «u^st  of  her 
cUuBlii.r.  Mr:».  .lanus  D,   Kcough. 

•  •       • 

Ml.^s  Pauline  MoF.lroy  of  Hlbblng 
was  rhr  t;u.Ht  of  h'T  sl.ster,  Misa  Jean- 
nette  M-EUoy,  thl.^  week. 

•  •       « 

Mr.-»  R  T.  Serrurier.  518  First 
PUeet  ha-H  been  entertaining  hei  two 
in'phew^,  Mar<:u»  and  Maurice  Clary  of 
HIbbiMtf      They  returned  to  their  home 

Wfdn-  .iday. 

•  «       « 

Mn  A  n.  Brown,  319  Tenth  avenue 
•ast  has  rettrn.d  from  a  week's  vialt 
in  f'hl.-tso.  She  hn^  a.^  her  jju-st  for 
an  in. 1, -finite  tinn-  her  si.ster.  Mra.  ^.  c. 
MlUej    of  .Sioux  Falls.  S.  D. 

•  •       • 

Mi^.^  Adele  Abbott,  315  West  Fourth 
Bleeei,  I.-*  at  .St.  M'lry'.s  hn.Mplr.-il  .suf- 
fering   from    a    nervous   br-akdnwn. 

West  DuTuth. 

Mr  anl  Mrn  Tliil  I'onsiantlneau.  4824 
St  Anthony  Btreet.  have  left  for  To- 
.runlo.  t'an  ,  where  they  were  called  on 
afcn)unt  of  tho  death  of  a  relative.  They 
will  iii>end  two  weeks  visitlnjf  In  East- 
ern Canada  beforo   returning  home. 

•  •      * 

Mr  and  Mrs.  Max  OrecUovsky,  405 
North  Centrnl  avenu.J.  have  moved  to 
618   East   Fifth  street. 

•  *       * 

Mrs.    (Ju.^t    Me.'^sner   of    Kell^y   I,ak«, 
Mtnn..    who   has    been    visiting    relatives 
In  West  Duluth,  has  returned  home. 
«       *      * 

Mrs    P    A.   Kearney.   109  N'orth  Flftv- 

•  Ixlh  avenue  west  has  returned 
from  a  w.ek's  visit  to  her  daughter, 
Mrs.  E.irl  Hadl'-y  of  Vlrsinla,  Minu. 

•  •       • 

Mr.s  A.  Hihn  of  Kindersly,  Sask., 
Can,  who  haa  been  a  guest  at  the 
homo  of  Mrs  T.  B.  Jonor.,  610  North 
Fifty-sixth    avenue    west,    has    left    for 

her  h'>nie. 

•  •      * 

Mrs.  H.  M.  fiott  of  St..  Paul,  who  has 
bt^on  .npendlng  a  month  visiting  her 
dnughter  and  son-in-law.  Dr.  ana  Mrs. 
i:.  W.  F.  Bo«»rnor,  911  North  Central 
nveniie,  left  for  her  home  yesterday. 

•  •      • 

Mrs  D.  O'Connor  and  C,  F.  Trtideaii 
of  Ottaw.i.  Can.,  are  guests  at  the  home 
of  their  r,l.ster.  Mrs.  Lee  Baldwin.  426 
North  Fifty-eighth  avenue  west,  and 
of  their  brother,  Thoniaa  Triideau.  4021 
Woodland  av.nue.  They  will  remain  In 
the  city  for  about  two  months. 

•  •      « 

Charl.>'  Fancett,  4408  Orand  avenii«. 
left  »y  morning  a  abort  busl- 
neas  trip  to  Wambo.  Minn. 

*  A  • 

Mr.4.  W  H.  Ri.hter  of  Ellsmore, 
Minn.,  has  r»;turned  home  after  spend- 
ing a  few  days  visiting  relatives  In 
Weal  Duluth. 

•  •  .    * 

Patrick  Hughes  of  Taconlte  has  re- 
turned home  after  spending  a  f-'W 
days  visiting  at  the  home  of  Thomas 
Doyle,    25    North      Fifty-third      avenue 


With  the  Musicians 

West  End. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  *i.  O.  Johnson  of  Mll- 
wauk'- -.  who  have  bor-n  spending  a 
week  visiting  relatives  In  this  end  of 
the  city,  left  Tuesday  for  their  home. 

•  ♦       ♦ 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  W,  J.  Drennan  returned 
Wbdne.Hday  from  a  month's  wedding 
trip  aJid  visit  with  relatives  In  Port- 
land. Or.  Mrs.  Drennan  was  fornierly 
Mias  Thyra  Pi-terson.  They  will  re- 
s.lde  at  623   Tenth  avvnue  west. 

•  •       •  Ida  Carlson  of  Warba,  Minn     Is 
a  guest  at  the  home  of  Mra.  John  John- 
.son,    27l>6    West   Second   street. 
«       •       * 

Mr  and  Mr.^.  Churles  Carlson,  3:»27 
Wei«t  Third  str.'et.  hav.'  left  for  Bir- 
nvim    where  they  will  make  their  home. 

•  «       « 

Max  C.oltschald,  6  South  Thirteenth 
avenue  west,  has  returned  from  a  short 
visit    to    Brainerd.    Minn. 

«       •       • 

Mrs.  William  Wells,  1901  West  Su- 
pi^rlor  street,  and  her  daughter,  Mrs. 
M.  Ilayden.  have  returned  from  a  short 
visit   to  Chicago. 

•  ♦       * 

Miss  Emily  S.poldt  of  Minneapolis 
la  the  guest  of  Miss  Jane  Polaaky,  307 
btxty-tlrst  avenue   west. 

•  *       * 

Mr.    and  Mrs.  Frank   Klosowsky.    332 

It   will   no   doubt   Interest    musicians 
all    over    the    country    to    hear    Walter 
Henry   Rothwell's   Ideas   on   the  subject 
of    building    up    an    orchestra    for    the 
purpose    of    fostering    American    talent 
and   ambition.      Mr.    Rothwell   formerly 
conducted    the   St.    Paul    Symphony   or- 
i  che.stra    and    his    idea    la    that    such    an 
:  organization  should     remain     together 
'  during    the    summer    and    not     disband 
and      scatter     over      the      country,      as 
most    of   orchestras   do.      Strict    routine 
and  constant  working  together  are  the 
essential    factors   for   the  finest  artistic 
devflopment  of  an  orchestra.     Engage- 
no-nts  could  bo  secured  In  parks,  there- 
by  affording   the   best    In    music   to  all 
I  classes.      In    the    winter    the    symphony 
'  orchestra  should  tour  extensively,   pre- 
senting   concerts    in    all      the      larger 
cities   and   becoming   known   as   an   In- 
stitution devoted  to  the  furtherance  of 
American  merit  and  ambition. 

Of  course,  an  Institution  of  this  kind 
would    have    to    be    well    endowed    and 
maintained  on  a  large  scale. 
•       *       • 

The  Strand  theater  In  New  York, 
home  of  moving  pictures,  claims  to 
have  the  largest  musical  library  of  any 
theater  In  New  York,  If  not  In  the 
L'nlted  States,  according  to  an  article 
In    Musical    America. 

"There  are  without  a  doubt  Institu- 
tions all  over  the  world  that  have 
laiKer  symphonic  or  operatic  libraries 
than  we  have  at  the  Strand,"  says  B. 
A.  Rolfe,  managing  director  of  the 
house,  "but,  taken  as  a  whole,  I  am 
certain  that  no  other  theater  In  New 
York  has  a  larger  orchestral  library. 

"F'or  a  single  feature  film  wo  use 
for  Ineidentsl  musle  at  times  ns  many 
as  a  hundred  compo.sltlons.  W.-  must 
have  music  descrlptiv*'  of  every  human 
emotion  ImaRlnable.  No  matter  what 
the  emotion  Is,  we  must  be  able  to 
describe  It  nuisioally.  In  order  to  do 
this  we  have  to  dig  Into  comp'>.«iltlons 
lotig  forgotten,  and  we  must  also  keep 
right  up  to  the  minute.  Our  library 
contains    classics    by    old    and    moaern 

North  Twenty-first  avenue  west,  left 
Saturday  for  Peoria,  III.,  where  they 
will  spend  two  weeks  visiting  rela- 

•  •       • 

Miss    Minnie    White    of   Toledo,    Ohio, 
Is   a    guest    at   the    home    of    her   uncle 
and   aunt,    Mr.   and   Mrs.   P.   L.   Whalon, 
114  North  Twenty-fifth  avenue  west. 
«       *       • 

Andrew  and  Kirby  Myrlck  of  Saska- 
toon, Cun.,  have  left  for  their  home 
after  spending  the  winter  with  their 
grandmother.  Mrs.  E.  J.  Melhorn,  507 
South  Seventieth  avenue  west. 

•  •       • 

I'rof.  A.  H.  Oberg  of  St.  Paul  Is  a 
guest  at  t)ie  home  of  L.  M.  .Tohnson, 
2611  West  Fourth  street  this  week. 
Prof.  Oberg  was  a  former  resident  of 
DuUuh,  but  la  now  director  of  a  music 

studio  In  St  Paul. 

•  •      <• 

Mrs.  T.  J.  Thompson,  2002  West 
Fourth  street,  returned  Thursday 
morning  from  Chicago,  where  she  at- 
tended   the    funeral    of    her   brother,    H. 

A.    Eiler. 

•  •       • 

Dr.  and  Mrs.  J.  W.  Ekblad,  2301 
West  Third  street,  are  spending  a  few 
days    visiting    relatives    at    Clebourne, 


•  «      # 

Mrs.  Walter  A.  Mllberg  of  Wash- 
burn, Wis.,  Is  a  guest  at  the  home  or 
Mrs.  J.  A.  McLlsh,  1823  Piedmont  ave- 

•  •       • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  T.  B.  Nelson  of  Ash- 
land. Wis.,  who  h.Tve  been  guests  at 
the  home  of  Mr  and  Mrs.  C.  E.  Dellne, 
104  Nortli  Twenty-eighth  avenue  west, 

have   returned   home. 

•  •      • 

Miss  A.  Renauld  and  Mrs.  L.  Bedard 
of  Quebec  are  the  guests  of  their 
brother  and  sister-in-law,  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
P.  J.   Renauld,  2831  W<>at  Second  street. 

..- m 

Morgan  Park.        | 

Miss  Margaret  Baker,  Second  street, 
was  hostess  to  the  Young  CJirla'  club, 
Thursday  evening.  Games  and  music 
formed  the  evening's  amu.>'ement. 
Lunch  was  served.  The  girls  present 
were:  Misses  Peggie  Ueed,  Alice  Mc- 
Slmons,  Sophia  Soderburg,  Louise 
Hartz  and   Edna  McSimons. 

•  *      • 

Mrs.  W.  Pendry  entertained  at  an 
Informal  lunche(»n  Thursday  at  her 
home  on  North  Boulevard.  The  guests 
were  Mrs.  C.  Z.  Wilson,  Mrs.  G.  E. 
Brenholtz,  Mrs.  Brown,  Mrs.  J.  Grady, 
Mrs.  T.  S.  Blass,  Mrs.  W.  Williams, 
Mrs.  H.  M.  Wad.«iworth.  Mrs.  T. 
Bialsch  and  Mrs.  M.  S.  Macdorald. 

•  *       • 

Rev.  J.  A.  McGaughey  of  Duluth 
conducted  services  at  the  home  of  Mr. 
and  Mrs.  C.  Miller,  East  Boulevard, 

«       •       * 

Several  of  the  residents  of  Morgan 
Park  met  at  the  sehoolhouse  Tueadny 
evening  for  the  purpose  of  organzin^f 
an  lCi)l.<icopal  mission.  Inter<'sting 
talks  w>'re  given  by  the  Rev.  Thomas 
W.  MaeLean,  vlcir  of  Trinity  cathe- 
dral, and  the  Rev.  Charles  W.  Maltas 
of  .St.  John's  ch'irth.  Services  will  be 
held  In  the  near  future.  Rev.  L.  H. 
Burn  will  have  charge  of  the  work  In 
Morgan  Park. 

•  •       * 

Miss  Orae»»  Thompson.  Third  street, 
entertained  at  csrds  Saturday  after- 
noon.    Five     hundred     was     played     at 

masters,    as   well    as   popular   music   of 
all    kinds    and    descriptions." 
•       •       • 

Sidney  Sllber,  head  of  the  piano  de- 
partment of  the  University  School  of 
Music,  Lincoln,  Nob.,  has  this  to  say 
regarding    would-be    musicians: 

".Never  aspire  to  become  an  imitator 
of  even  the  greatest.  Be  yourself,  even 
if  your  productions  as  an  Imitator  are 
relatively    better. 

"Many  pupils  are  able  only  to  Imi- 
tate   the    'motions'    of    their    te 


not  their  'emotions' — a  case  of  'Love's 
Labor's  Lost.' 

"Don't  try  to  learn  too  much  In  too 
short  a  time — you  may  have  to  buffer 
from   mental   malnutrition. 

"The  Joy  of  communicating  feelings 
and  moods  is  the  very  cornerstone  of 
Interpretative   art. 

"Self-examination  and  self-criticism 
are  the  most  reliable  aids  In  the  up- 
building of  authoritative  piano  piay- 

"If  you  'play  better  at  home,'  It  Is 
quite  evident  that  you  leave  your  bet- 
ter self  there,  when  playing  for  others. 
Never  leave  anything  at  home  when 
playing    the    piano— strike    nome. 

"No  one  was  ever  killed  on  hearing 
a  large  round  singing  tone  come  from 
a   piano. 

"A  law  ought  to  be  enacted — an  en- 
forced— making  It  a  punishable  crime 
to  bore  people  with  bad  piano  playing 
. — It  la  making  music  under  false  pre- 
tenses— a  clear  ceise  of  fraud. 

"Samene8a(  monotony)  Is  antagonis- 
tic   to   all   high   piano   expre.sslon. 

"Modern  pianists  must  be  mental  and 
emotional  athletes,  not  acrobats.  Moral: 
'Train,    and    remain    In   training. 

"If  you  desire  to  create  agitation  In 
your  listeners,  'keep  cool'  yourself — but 
do    not    play   coldly. 

"Charm  and  style  are  created  by 
rhythmic  and  dynamic  variety,  plus 
sympathetic  touch. 

"Never  trust  to  luck  In  public  piano 
playing,  for  In  the  majority  of  cases 
you  will  only  have  bad  luck." 

three    tables.    Lunch   was   served.     The 

fruests  were  Misses  May  Falrbank,  Ada 
lolke,  Mabel  Metcalf,  Gertrude  Mc- 
Cuen.  Charlotte  Junker,  Genevieve 
Metcalf,  Ethelyn  Keith,  Edna  Mc- 
Llmans  and  Mrs.  L.  C.  Rels,  Mrs.  Al- 
bert Laldley  and  Mrs.  W.  Beam.  Miss 
Thompson  was  assisted  In  the  dining 
room  by  her  mother,  Mrs.  George 

*  *       • 

Invitations  have  been  Issued  by  the 
girls'  club  for  a  farmer  party  to  be 
given  Wednesday  evening  at  House 
No.  68.  Miss  FMna  McLlmana  and  Miss 
I'eggie  Reed  are  in  charge  of  the  af- 

*  •       • 

W.  Pendry  of  North  Boulevard  I*  on 
a  business  trip  to  Chicago. 

*  •      « 

Mrs.  W.  J.  Harkins  of  Smlthvnie 
visited  at  the  home  of  her  parents. 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  J.  P.  McLlmans,  Thurs- 

*  •       * 

The  Christmas  club  met  Wednesday 
at  the  home  of  Mrs.  P.  R.  Canny,  East 
Boulevard.  The  afternoon  was  pleas., 
antly  pased  In  sewing.  Lunch  waa 
served  at  4:30.  Tho  nienxbers  of  the 
club  are:  Mnf.  Harry  Hutter,  Mrs..  P. 
■R.  Canny,  Mrs.  C.  Thayer  and  Mrs.  w. 
Williams.  The  guests  for  the  afternoon 
were:  Mrs.  C.  Z.  Wilson.  Mra.  J. 
Thompson.  Mrs.  Sampson  auid  Mrs.  G. 

*  •      • 

T.  Chu",  who  has   resided  In  Morgan 
Park    since     November,     has     gone     to 
make  his  home  In  Philadelphia. 

Park  Point  Notes 

Rev.  L.  H.  Burn  will  conduct  regu- 
lar services  at  the  Mission  chapel  on 
Twenty-eighth  street  at  8  o'clock  p.  m. 

*  ♦       • 

Mrs.  O.  Sheehan,  1921  Minnesota 
avenue,  was  hostess  to  the  women  of 
the  Park  Point  I're.sbyterlan  auxiliary 
Thur.sday.  The  afternoon  was  spent  in 
sewing.  Luncheon  was  served  to  the 
Mesdames —  • 

C.  T.  Campbell.  H.    J.    Gude. 

J.  P.   Burg.  William  Pang- 

S.  O.  V'rooman.  born, 

Harry  Older,  S.  W.  Richardson. 

F.  C.  Almy,  A.  U.  Kelly. 

W.  L.  Jackson. 

*  •      • 

Mrs.  William  Shay.  3229  Minnesota 
avenue,  entertained  at  a  Lenten  tea  on 
Tuesday  afternoon.  The  rooms  were 
prettily    decorated,    yellow    and    white 

Will  Sing  ^t  Regular  Meeting  of 

the  Bishop's  Club  Next  Tuesday 



Miss  Emily  J^clcey  has  arranged  the 
following  program  to  be  given  at  the 
meeting  of  ^ne  Bishop's  club,  to  be 
held  in  the  Bishop's  clubrootn  at  8 
o'clock  Tuesday  night: 
Bible   reading — Acts  of  th«  Apostles, 

chapter   xix    ^. 

Mra.  E.  L.  Fogarty. 

Interpretation  ^ • 

Rt.    Ref.  James  McGolrlck. 

Tniropet  solo — "<^hd   Bye"    Toatl 

Charles  -Helmer. 

Current  events    

Miss  Jane  Doran. 

Paper — "Toklo" 

Dr.   Frank   Splcer. 
Vocal    solos — 

(a>   "Dawn  In  the  Desert".- » 

Gertrude    Rosa' 

(b)  'X-ovt  Is  the  Wind" 

Alexander    McFayden 

Miss   Marie   Clark.       _^ 
Reading— "The  Burning  of  the  Will" 

Gilbert   Parker 

Miss    Esther    Fleldman. 
Miss    Theresa    Lynn,     accompanist. 
Mrs.  E.  F.  Kelly  will  be  the  hostess. 

flowers  being  us<»d  In  the  dining  room, 
and  red  carnations  In  the  living  room. 
Tea  was  served  at   4:30  to  the  follow- 
ing guests: 
Mesdames — 

WlUlara  Mears.  J    H.  Robinson. 

T.  J.  McKeon.  Paul  Shay, 

John  Olson,  Julia  Rankin. 

Harry  Hanlng-  8.  W.  Richardson, 


ess  -I 

Mrs.  M,  M.  Hanna.  622  Eighth  avenue 
east,  will  be  hostess  to  the  Park  Point 
Study  class  next  Thursday  afternoon. 

•  •      • 

A  special  meetlni:  of  the  Dramatic 
club  committee  Was  held  at  the  home 
of  Mra.  J.  F.  D«t;nia.  chairman,  Monday 
afternoon  and  P&l^  were  formulated 
to  hava  tha  conrRlttee  begin  work 
soon.  Refreanmetitp  were  served  by 
the  hostess  to  th*?' following: 
Mesdames  — 

Fred  Hoene.       '   ^^D.  K.  McRae. 

J.  W.  Harter,  , 

Winona  Hewitt.  Who  was  confined  to 
her  home  for  iome  time  with  measles, 
was  given  a  turpriae  party  Thursday 
by  a  number  6f  her  frlonda.  The  party 
was  given  at  tho  home  of  Frances 
Campbell.  252|„Minntesota  avenue,  from 
4  to  6  o'clocHt  Ttj^  table  decorations 
consisted  of  5^1U»w  and  green  paper 
atreamers  leamng  from  the  chandelier 
to  tlie  place  or  each  guest.  The  favors 
were  hand-painted  place  cards,  with 
the  "fortune"  of  each  recipient  written 
on  the  reverse  side.  Mrs.  Campbell,  as- 
sisted by  her  daughter,  served  a  plcnia 
luncheon  to  the  following  guests: 
Misses —  1     •- 

Mary  Alexander,         Alice  Maefarlane. 

Winona  HeWItt;,,'-  Frances  Camp- 

Katberine  Os-   ..  bell, 

borne,  ■> 

•  •      • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Joseph  Gould  and 
family  of  Fort  >Wlll|am,  Ont,  Can., 
hav*»  taken  the  Johnson  cottage  on 
Twenty-aevenih  street  for  the  summer. 

•  *      « 

S.  W.  Richardson,  3023  Minnesota 
avenue,  was  pla4santly  surprised  Fri- 
day evening  by  the  members  of  tho 
young  women's  Sigma  Alpha  class  of 
the  First  Presbyterian  church.  The 
Sigma  Alpha  clasa  was  organised  by 
Mr.  Richardson  eight  years  ago.  with 
a  charter  membersiUp  of  ten.  Several 
of  the  original  members  etlU  hold 
tnembersh'p.  The  evening  was  passed 
Informally.  The  president.  Miss  Ella 
ClaiK.  un  behalf  of  the  class,  gave  an 
Interesting  talk  on  the  cla^s  work,  and 
presented  Mr.  Richardson  with  a  pair 
of  gold  cuff  links.  The  guests  were: 
Mesdames — 

J.B.  Ogg.  A.Graham, 

Oscar  Allen,  F.  G.  Warner. 

Mlsses^k  ., 

Lily  Macaskilli  Louise  Ellis; 

Dorothy  Phrrc*.  Kuth  Warner, 

Ella  Clark,  Dora  Williams. 

Myrtle  Plerc^^  Nancy  Dingwall. 

Opal  Waltse,   i  Jessie  McGhle. 

Jannette  MeAttler, 

-  -•  ^  ^.^.  ■♦ 

Mrs.  D.  K.  M«Rt^  i^9  Minnesota 
avenue,  will  e»tertaln  .the  women  of 
the    Park    Poi«i(    Mission     guild     next 

Wednesday  aft^noon.  '. 

Sunday  schoS  will  b«  held  at  9:4S 
at  the  Mlsgiotf  chapdl  classroom  on 
Twenty-eighth  street.  J.  W.  Harter  la 
the   supernitendent. 

,^      *      • 

R.   B.   Onerln  bf  Cloquet  passed   Sun- 
day at  thJPISoma  of  his  aunt  and  uncloi 
Mr.  and.  Mrs.  D.  K.  McRae.  2908  Minne- 
.rn'^  ♦        •        • 

The  Christian  Endeavor  society  will 
I  meet  Sunday  ;ev*nl>ig  at  7  o'clock  at 
the  Mission  (lhaf>el  on  Twenty-eighth 
street.  Mi'is  Florencp  Stuart  Webb  wl'l 
be  the  leader.  Thti  topic  Is,  "The  Con- 
secration  of  Ttnte.". 

Mrs.  ColUn  E.  DfSwn.  316  South  Six- 
teenth   avenue    east,    entertained    at    a 
Lenten    tea    Thursday    afternoon.      The 
hostess  served   the  following  guesta: 
Mesdames — 

John  Webb,  R.  B.  Odell, 

Fred   Hrvene,  .   Max   F'rlederlcl, 

Donald   Gordon,     ♦  G.  H.  Durbrow. 

•  «      • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Ira  Lester  Griffin,  who 
have    been    making'  'their    home   at   810 


Will  Sing  at  Regular  Meeting  of  the 

Bishop's  Club  Next  Tuesday. 

East  Third  street,  have  moved   to  2804 
Minnesota  avenue,  for  the  summer. 

•  *      * 

Miss  Mable  Wright,  825  Thirteenth 
avenue  east,  will  entertain  "Our"  club 
this  evening.  The  meeting  was  post- 
poned  from  last  Friday   evening. 

•  •      • 

Oscar  Bodln,  3325  Minnesota  avenue, 
left  Monday  for  Minneapolis  on  a  short 
business  trip. 

•  *      * 

Mrs.  John  A.  Hsfwkins,  401  Anoka 
street,  entertained  tho  Park  Point  Card 
club  Friday  afternoon.  Progressive  five 
hundred  was  played  at  three  tables  by 
the  following  guests: 
Mesdames — 

B.  M.  Buckmln-         A.  L.  Nutting, 
ster.  Max  Friederlcl. 

IC.  Sundby,  Fred   Hoene, 

F.  C.  Almy,  Frank  Ames, 

J.  W.  Harter.  J.   J.  Adrlhan, 

P.  J.  Burg,  R,   J.   Carnes. 

C.  T.   Campbell. 

Activities  of  the  Week  In 
Women's  Clubs  and  Musical  Circles 

Orchestra  Concert  and 
Lecture  By  Astronomer^ 
Enjoyable  Events— Taft 
WOl  Close  Collegiate 
Course— Red  Cross  Work. 

Annual  Concert 

of  Philathea  Union 

Those  who  will  take  part  In  the  an- 
nual concert  of  the  Duluth  Philathea 
union,  which  will  be  given  Friday 
night,  April  14,  are:  Wally  Heymar 
George  of  Chicago,  violinist;  Lucile 
Brown  Duxbury,  soprano;  Agnes  M4e 
Johnson  Specht.  reader;  Louis  Roos 
Gomberg,  pianist,  and  Ruth  Alta  Rog- 
ers, accompanist. 

Mrs.  George  Is  well  known  In  Du- 
luth  musical  circles,  having  been  an 
active  member  of  the  Matinee  Muslcale 
and  a  member  of  the  Spalding  trio 
during  the  three  years  she  spent  here. 
She  left  Duluth  several  years  ago 
when  she  married  Mr.  George.  She  has 
played  in  some  of  the  leading  orches- 
tras In  Chicago  and  appears  constant- 
ly as  soloist  In  Chicago  and  Milwau- 
kee. Mrs.  George  la  of  Polish  birth, 
but  received  her  musical  education  In 
Berlin  and  Chicago. 

The  proceeds  of  the  concert  will  be 
used  In  paying  the  Duluth  Philathea 
union's  share  of  Minnesota's  expense  In 
entertaining  the  World  Wide  Baraca- 
Philathea  convention  which  will  be 
held  In  Minneapolis  In  June. 

Evening  Drama  Class. 

L'nder  the  leadership  of  Mlas  Bertha 
Mendelson.  the  Evening  Drama  class 
will  complete  the  study  of  "The 
Crows,"  by  Henri  Becque,  at  the  meet- 
ing that  win  be  held  at  8  o'clock  Mon- 
day night  at  the  Holland  hotel.  Miss 
Rutherford  will  discuss  the  purpose 
of  the  play  and  the  following  charac- 
ter sketches  will   be   given: 


Miss    Rosalind   Bondy. 


Mlaa   Lillian    Dlnham. 


Mra.    M.    Cook. 


Miss   Petz. 

"Mme.  Saint  Genls"    

Miss  Pearl  Preston. 

West  Duluth  W.  C  T.  U. 

The  West  Duluth  W.  C.  T.  U.  will 
meet  at  2:30  o'clock  Thursday  after- 
noon at  the  residence  of  Mra.  Alfred 
Jaques.  1205  East  Third  street.  The 
subject  win  be  "How  to  Make  Duluth 
Dry,"  and  the  leader  will  be  Mrs.  W.  H. 
Keeler.  Mrs.  R.  West  and  Mra.  F.  E. 
Hanaon  will  be  the  aasistlng  hostesses. 

Real  Indian  Costumes  for  Hiawatha 

Pageant  at  First  Methodist  Church 

War  Has  Not  Caused  France  to 
Entirely  Neglect  Musical  Events 

So  absorbed  has  Paria,  and,  for  that 
matter,  all  France,  been  In  the  more 
serious  phas<;s  of  life  In  war  time,  that 
but;,  scant  Information  has  trickled 
through  regarding  what  Is  actually  go- 
ln|;.on  In  the  music  world  of  the  couti- 
trj?:  Mnny  of  the  musicians  there  are 
inia-sad  plight  financially,  just  as  is  the 
case  In  «;ermany.  In  England  and  even 
In.neutril  countries,  but  ther^'  Is  more 
concert  and  operatic  activity  than  had 
beeiji  gt-nerally  supposed,  accor»ltng  to 
details  recently  received  through  pri- 
vate sources. 

T^»e  Optra  Comique,  for  Instance,  has 
been  running  on  a  regular  schedule  for 
several  months,  producing  nvost  of  the 
works  that  constitute  its  staple  articles 
of  musical  diet,  and  even  venturing  to 
sta,ge  a  novelty  now  and  again.  This 
S(>aaon'.H  two  n^'W  works  are  "Les  Ca- 
den^x  de  Noel,"  by  OCavler  Leroux,  the 
composer  of  "Lo  Chemlneau."  and  "Le 
Tanibour,"  by  Alfred  Brune«u,  whose 
•'L'Attaque  du  Moulin"  was  Introduced 
In. New  York  by  the  Metropolitan  forces 
at  the  New  theater.  Then  revivals 
have  been  announced  of  "The  Polish 
Jiw,"  "Sapho"  and  "La  Charmanlo 

Then,  to  add  a  special  pinch  of  ante- 
bellum operatic  salt  to  the  season,  Mary 
Garden  is  taking  her  place  once  more 
on  the  scene  of  her  debut  triumphs. 
For  having  come  back  In  war  ^me  and 
fitted  out  h'-r  Paris  home  as  a  hospital 
for  the  wounded,  "our  Mary"  Is  more 
popular  than  ever  with  the  Paris  pub- 
lic The  operas  chosen  for  her  appear- 
ances at  the  Opera  Comique  are 
"Tosca,"  "Pelleas  et  Mellsande"  and  one 
In   whloh  «ha   has  never  had  a  chance 

to  tippear  in  this  country,  though  sht» 
and  Oscar  Hammerslein  did  discuss  It 
for  a  few  minutes — until  wiser  counsels 
prevailed — as  the  medium  for  her  debut 
at  the  Manhattan  Opera  house,  namely, 
"Im    Travlata." 

When  the  deluge  came  131  members 
of  the  Opera  Comique  staff  were  mobil- 
ized, and  of  these,  ten  have  been  killed 
and  nineteen  wounded.  The  Institu- 
tion, under  the  direction  of  M  <,Jheusl, 
can  atlU  boast  a  company  of  48  wom<n 
artists.  3U  men,  86  chorus  singers,  65 
orchestra  muslclntis,  50  dancers,  145 
supernumeraries,  30  scene-shifters,  26 
"functionaries,"  80  workmen,  30  studio 
workers  and  79  help"t*rs  of  various 

It  can  boast  of  having  disbursed 
1300.000  In  salaries,  royalties  and  vari- 
ous grant.s  pince  resuming  its  activi- 
ties. Altogether  It  has  given  over  170 
performances  of  twenty-eight  French 
and  four  Italian  works,  and  has  de- 
posited $24,000  with  the  Assistance 
PublUiue,  the  body  responsible  foi-  the 
relief  of  the  poor,  besides  paying  over 
(16,000  to  composers  and  contributing 
some  110,000  to  the  war  funds. 

All  these  details  art-  given  In  a  letter 
recently  received  from  one  of  the  fore- 
moat  musicians  in  Paris  by  a  friend  of 
his  In  Washington  and  translated  by 
.1esi4le  MacBrlde,  the  music  critic  of  the 
Washington  Times.  Another  Interesting 
fact  brought  out  is  that  while  the  Paris 
Opera  has  been  closed  until  quite  re- 
cently, and  even  now  Is  staging  spec- 
tacles more  suited  to  the  little  Theater 
des  Arts,  scarcely  any  of  the  opera 
houses  In  the  provinces,  contrary  to  the 
general  supposition,  have  ceased  to  give 
their  usual  performances. 


— Phiitoi  by   McKnizle. 



The  costume  which  Earl  Thompson, 
as  "Hiawatha,"  will  weai  at  the  Hia- 
watha pageant  that  wiu  oe  given  at 
the  First  Methodist  cKunh  l-tlday, 
April  14,  is  a  real  Sioux  <N>stume  and 
the  headpiece  is  a  relic  in  the  Sioux 
tribe  that  captured  It  from  another 

The  pageant  will  be  given  by  the 
missionary  societies  of  the  church,  as- 

sisted by  the  Queen  Estn..r  circle  that 
will  sins  Indian  incdodies  under  the 
direction  of  Mrs.  Stella  Prince  Stocker. 
Mrs.  Stocker  will  play  Ojibway  music 
that  she  has  transcribed.  Miss  Mary 
Shesgreen,  reader,  with  groups  of 
girls,  will  give  a  pantomime  in  an  In- 
dian  setting. 

The  metnbers  of  the  oast  are: 
Hiawatha i.  V . . .  Earl    Thompson ' 

Minnehaha Miss  Lucile  Shook 

Nokomia Miss    Alta    Merritt 

Mondamin Jack     Thompson 

Aticient    Arrow    Maker. George   Charnly 

Paw-puk-keewls Milton  Smith 

Cliibiabos Robert    Miller 

lagoo Clinton    (Jblinger 

Child  Hiawatha. Master  William  Jacobs 

Bukawawin    Miss  FJlsie  Mapp 

Ihkosewln    Miss  Olga   Youngdafad 

OMEN'S   clubs   were   resi>on- 
sible    for    two   enjoyable   af- 
fairs  this   week,    the   lecture 
which      Prof.      Forest     Ray! 
Moulton  of  the  University  of  i 
Chicago     gave     on    'The     Wonderful! 

Heavens"  Tuesday  night  at  the  First! 
Methodist  church,  as  the  third  num- 
ber of  the  Association  of  Collegiate' 
.\lumnae  lecture  course,  and  the  con- 
cert given  by  the  New  York  Sym- 
phony orchestra,  which  was  brought 
here  by  the  Matinee  Musicale.  This 
■was  the  last  Matinee  Musicale  attrac- 
tion of  the  season,  but  there  still  re- 
mains an  A.  C.  A.  lecture,  which  Will- 

iam Howard  Taft  will  give  on  ''The 
^lonroe  Doctrine"  this  month. 

The  Duluth  orchestra  closed  its  suc- 
cessful season  of  ten  concerts  Sunday 
afternoon   with   a   request  program. 

The  Twentieth  Century  club  held 
its  annual  Monday  afternoon.  Mrs. 
N.  F.  Hugo  was  elected  president, to 
succeed  Mrs.  A.  H.  Brocklehurst  and 
officers  and  chairmen  of  departments 
gave  their  reports. 

The  Red  Cross  circles  are  still  at 
work   on   hospital   supplies. 

The  biggest  event  in  relief  work 
was  the  tea  that  the  committee  on 
surgical  dressing,  which  is  not  con- 
nected with  the  Red  Cross,  gave 
Thursday  afternoon  at  the  residen<ie 
of  Mrs.  Walter  Turle. 

Munger  School  Mother's  Club. 

The  Mothers'  club  of  the  Munger 
school  will  hold  Its  regular  monthly 
meeting  in  the  assembly  hall  of  the 
school  Rt  8  o'clock  Friday  night.  E.  P. 
Gibson  of  the  Central  high  school  will 
talk  about  gardening  and  there  will  be 
a  musical  program,  followed  by  a  so- 
cial hour.  This  meeting  will  be  held 
In  the  evening  to  give  the  men,  as  well 

Activities  of  the  Week  at 

The  Duluth  Normal  School 







The   Story-Telling   league  met   at  the 
home     of     Idaline   Kcown   on  Saturday  I 
evening.      Clara    Schleunes    was    chair- 
man for  the   evening  and  a  very  Inter-  I 
esting    program    was     given    on     fairy  I 
tales.      Clara    Schleunes    gave    the    life  ' 
of    tirimm,    after    which    many    of    his  ' 
fairy    stories    were    told    by    Katherine 
Ingalls,    Ruth      Vogan.      Ksther      Ness, 
Teresa   Schults.      Miss  Delia  Smith  was 
a   guest   and   she   told   the   story   of   the 
legend   of  "The  Flying   Dutchman." 

*  «       • 

Miss  Shear,  supervisor  in  the  Supe- 
rior normal  school,  visited  the  train- 
ing department  on  Tuesday. 

*  *       • 

The  Home  Economic  club  met  in  the 
clubroom  at  Washburn  hall  Thursday 
afternoon.  Mrs.  C.  E.  Spring,  presi- 
dent of  the  Woman's  council,  spoke 
to  the  girls  on  "The  Civic  Problem  and 
Its  Relation  to  Teachers."  Miss  Eliza- 
beth Porter  read  several  selections 
from  Zona  Gale's  "Frlendsliip  Village." 

*  •       * 

Miss  Mary  Galob  has  recently  moved 
to  Torrance  hall  to  live  for  the  rest 
of  the  year. 

*  •       * 

Miss  Marian'  Rhodes  left  this  week 
for  Davenport,  Iowa,  where  she  will 
remain  with  her  grandmother  for  the 
rest  of  the  year.  She  was  compelled 
to  leave  her  studies  on  account  of  111- 

*  *      * 

i  Many  of  the  students  of  the  school 
attended  Mr.  Molton's  lecture  on  "The 
Wonderful  Heavens"  Monday  evening. 
The  Association  of  Collegiate  Alumnae 
left  a  number  of  tickets  in  the  hands 
of  the  normal  school  instructors  to  be 


distributed  among  the  students.  All  of 
Mr.  Van  Clef's  elementary  science 
class,  which  spent  considerable  timo 
on   astronomy,    were    given    tickets. 

♦  •       • 

Miss  Hllma  Berglund  of  Xashwauk 
registered  this  week  for  w'ork  in  the 
senior  class  and  began  her  practice 
teaching  In  the  primary  grades.  She 
Is    living    at    Torrance    hall. 

*  *       • 

Matilda  McKlnley  has  been  111  at  St. 
Mary's  hospital  for  several  weeks,  but 
is  now   improving. 

*  *      * 

A  number  of  the  students  attended 
the  New  York  Symphony  orchestra 
concert  Tuesday  evening.  Tickets 
were  obtained  through  the  efforts  of 
Miss  Danielson  at   reduced  rates. 

•  •      • 

The  junior  class  entertained  the 
seniors  and  faculty  at  an  Informal 
party  given  In  the  gymnasium  last 
night.  A  program  of  music  and  danc- 
ing waa  given,  followed  by  refreah- 
menis.     The  program: 

"Anltra's   Dance"    

Edna   Morterud. 

"Kitchen    Symphony"    

Misses  Forbes.  Graves.  Wlllison.   Rudd. 
Persgard,   Wood,    Harrison. 

"Mutt    and    Jeff"    dance    

Misses    Enstrom    and    Harris. 

"Shadow    Pantomime"    

Misses    Brlnce.     Brenan,    Carlson,    Ste- 
vens,  Blckley. 


Misses  Stone  and  Bondy. 
All    of    tho    decorations    were    In    th« 
class  colors  of  the  Juniors  and  senlora. 
The    music   for   dancing    was   furnished 
by  members  of  the  classes. 


^11    M  I  ■>  —  i^i 







^r  t 


^,.,tv..,*«f7   April  1,  1916. 

.Mi.^^    A'rlr.-y    I-pi-    In    Sourh    Orartsfe.   X. 
J.     during    the    HastT    vacation. 


Central  Hillside. 

Mt-«     VV.    \V»>.stholni    and    8f>n.    Kollin. 

h  ivf   i>L>u-,»il   t'>   ih' ir   h<jme   at    Mocse 

l.iki'.    aftf'i     vlslilnK    "t    th«    home    of 

1  Misi.  Fivi  Vvvti.  F'wai  avcnu-  wtiit  and 

l-'curth  alroct. 

•  •       • 

Mrs  A.  V.  Carrirr,  6)8  Wost  Soc. nd 
»»i'.»-t.  hxH  R.H  h^^l•  ;iut  .St  hor  brother, 
Juhn  I'hillniiin.  of  Hlbbing. 

•  •       • 

Mr.i«     «     K.tron    and    •l^iURhtf^r.    Mian 
'  F.itini.'  K-iron.  <>f  :i<»  l'a.-»L  S.-con.J  «troft 
ii^v.'  Mtuin-d  ft  "111  a  tw'i  w«-okj*'  visit 
'til  Ctit'-a»4>  !if'd   Mllv  (tiikoe. 

•  •       • 

'      Mls4  Mary  SuUlvjin  of  208  Ea«t  Sixth 
«lj      t    !■»   f«   >v»'rln«   froiu   ua  operation 
'«f  .St    M;^ry"d  h«>»i)i»'il. 

Mt,  Vi!"  r  r.  Milb'-ri;  of  Washburn. 
V.'t-i  l«  th.'  K'J-xl  of  .Mr  and  Mth.  I.  A. 
M.-Ui-hJi   of   9.2i    I'l'dnioiit.   av»?nue    for    a 

fow  d-iyi 

•  «       • 

Mi<  in  1  Ku.sanoir.  -n-  of  th-^  flr.<Jt- 
V'  .Un  .«  •  -i.^ti  of  the  Sfw  York  .^ym- 
i.honv  ••!  b..-»tr'»,  vl.sit«.J  hi.-*  un<l.»  and 
HiM.i.  Mi  .in.l  Mrs,  \\  l»»l  >m  Ahraham- 
h,in     tf    U-   S.v»-nth   av-nue  ea^t.    wlitle 

In    ;»!••    riiy. 

<^       •      * 

M  ^     .M    Sxv.  .noy  .>f  I'JT  W-^st  Fourth 
•t    r'iiiri;.-d    .Monday   from   Ht.    r ml 
;  ..    .-}>--    has    h.'.n    th  ^    «u  .Ht  of  hor 
ii .  ,  Mr.^.   .lHnj<-3  l>,   K<.oU«h 

•  •       • 

Ml,,  ;'.iulin.-  M.Klroy  of  Hlhhinff 
V  •i''  *!.•  i;n.i«t  of  !i-i'  wistor.  M;.s«  J.«an- 
,  I    Khoy.  thl.<  w«'.'k. 

•  *       • 

M    ,     i\     T.    Serruri.T.    51 H    K^iRt    Fir=«t 

f.n" h  i-i    bo.'Ti    .MU.MtHlninff    hot     two 

ii  -pb    VV.    ManruM   nnd    Maiirtco   Cary    at 
liibbiMif      Tln-y   r.'tiiii.«<d  li>  their  home 

V-    '         liy 

•  «      • 

.      >,     H     lii  ,xvn,    niO   Tonlh   avn^e 
has   r»«ti<iri.  d    fiom   a   w.-ok'.s   visit 
,,,       l-.l.tB*.      Shi'    bn    a.-*   h,M'    «ii  •.■«t    for 
ai     ,11  I    rli.Ht'  ti»n.>  »i-t  s|.st.-r.  Mis.   I- .  C. 
Ml-,     'f  Hloux   Fall.s.   S.   1>. 
■       •       <• 
\i  Add.'   .\bb.>ii.   :115   Wo.^t   F.urth 

.sii>,-t     U    at    .St.    Miry'.H     bos|>)«i!     suf- 
f.i         -'r  on    n    n-MVoii3   br-akdown. 

West  Duluth. 

M.  !;.!  Mi--^  I'  t' »n  laiitiiu'au.  4324 
.',!  Anfliotiy  Htri't-t.  have  left  for  To- 
ronto, t'ln.  wbere  th'V  w<r«>  ralbd  on 
-(.count  of  Ihf  d'.ath  of  a  r. dative.  They 
will  -sp-.'ud  two  w.'tks  vistiliiij;  in  K;uit- 
oi'ii  Canada  btforu   returning   home. 

•  ♦       • 

Mr  and  Mra.  Mux  Or  vV.ovsky,  105 
N^rth  l"'<iitni!  avenn.!,  have  moved  lo 
CIS    Llast    Fifth  stre.«l. 

«       •       * 

Mr.^.  tJu.^t  M' .^sn  T  of  K'^ll.-y  l.nk'*, 
r.lti.u..  who  h  iH  bf-.n  viditingr  relatives 
ifi  \V»':*i  l>uliith.  has  returned  home. 

•  «       * 

Mr-i    I*    A.   K'-nrn.-y,  irt!)  \ortb  Flftv- 

wixUi       (ivi-niii       we-<t       hv^       returned 

froni    a    w>''k'.i    vi.sit    to    her     daiiRhter. 

Mro.   1%  irL  lladlt-y  of  Vlrsinla,  Minn. 

«.       •       « 

Ml  ^     A     llilin    of      Kindersly,      Sa.«<k., 

With  the  Musicians 

Will  Sing  at  Regular  Meeting  of 

the  Bishop's  Club  Next  Tuesday 

It    will   no   doubt    Interest    mu.sielanii  [ 
all    over    the    eouiitry    to    hear    Walter 
li'  nry    Uothwell'M   ideas   on   the  subject 
of    bulldInK    up    an    oreheatra    for    tlie  | 
purpose    of    fotfterint;    Ameriean    talent  I 
and   ambition.      Mr.    Rothwell   formerly  i 
ondufted    the   St.    I'aul    Symphony    or-  ' 
rh'.Mtra    and    hi.t    idea    ia    that    su'-h    an  | 
or^ilnization   ahonld      remain      toKether  | 
during    the    aumiii>-r    and    not     disband  : 
and      seatter      ov»»r      the      country,      as  i 
nio.'^t    ot   oreheslra.s  do.      Strict    routine  ■ 
and  constant  worklnj?  togother  are  the  ; 
•'s.sentlal    factors   for   the  arti.3tic  i 
divclopment  of  an  orchestra.     Knuaif**-  | 
nont.s  conld  bo  secured  In  parku,  there- 
by   iiffordli)i>r   the   best    in    niu.sic    to  all 
cl.m;Hei».      In    the    winter    the   symphony 
oichestra  .should  tour  extensively,  pre- 
8>-ntinii;    conci-rt!»    in    all      tho      larger 
elije.s    and   becomlngf   known   as   an   in- 
stitution dt'voted  to  the  furtherance  of 
American  merit  and  ambition. 

(it  cour.^e,  an  Institution  of  this  kind 
would    have    to    be    well    endowed    and 

maintained  on  a  lar^e  scale. 

•      «      * 

The  Strand  theater  in  New  York, 
home  of  moving  pictures,  claims  to 
have  the  largest  musical  library  of  any 
th.aier  in  New  York,  If  not  In  the 
I'nit'-d  States,  according  to  an  articla 
In    Mufl.-al    America. 

"There  are  wltbojit  a  doubt  In.stltu- 
tlons  nil  over  the  world  that  hav« 
liiiKer  symphonic  or  operatic  libraries 
tliiin  we  have  at  the  Strand,"  says  B. 
A.  Holfe.  manuKlnR  director  of  the 
house,  "but,  taken  as  a  wluile,  I  am 
certain  that  no  otiier  theater  In  New 
Virk   h.i.-*  a  larwer  orchestral  library. 

"F'lr  a  siii>.;le  fi  atiire  film  we  ust> 
for  iniidental  mu.sle  at  times  ss  many 
as  a  hundred  ''oir.positlon.".  Wi- 
hHV.-  n-.uslr  deacriptiVf  of  every  human 
emotion  Imaftlnable.  N'o  matter  what 
the  emotion  is.  w  •  must  be  able  to 
des-  libi-  it  musleiilly.  In  order  to  do 
this  we  have  to  di*;  into  cotnpo.^itions 
lon»j  forgotten,  and  we  mtist  also  keep 
riirbt  up  to  the  minute.  Our  library 
contains    cla-^sies    by    old    and    modern 

masters,    as   well   as   popular   music   of 
all    kinds   and   descriptions." 

•       *       • 

Sidney  Sllber.  head  of  the  piano  de- 
partment of  the  University  School  of 
Music,  Lincoln,  Nob.,  has  this  to  say 
regarding   would-be    musicians: 

"Never  aspire  lo  become  an  imitator 
of  even  the  greatest.  Be  yourself,  even 
If  your  productions  as  an  imitator  are 
relatively    b<'tter. 

"Many  pupils  are  able  only  to  Imi- 
tate the  'motions*  of  their  teachers^ 
not  their  'emotions' — a  case  of  'Love's 
Labor's  Lost.' 

"l.>on"t  try  to  learn  too  mu^-h  in  too 
slutrt  a  time — you  may  have  to  buffer 
from   mental   malnutrition. 

"The  joy  of  communicating  feelings 
and  moods  is  the  very  cornerstone  of 
Int^rjiretative   art. 

"Self-examination  and  .self-crltlclsm 
are  the  most  reliable  aids  in  tlie  up- 
building of  authoritative  piano  piay- 

"If  you  'play  bett»»r  at  home,'  It  is 
quite  evident  that  you  leave  your  bet- 
ter self  there,  when  playing  for  others. 
Never  Inave  anything  at  home  when 
playing   the    piano— strike   nome. 

"No  one  was  ever  killed  on  hearing 
a  large  round  singing  tone  cume  from 
a    piano. 

"A  law  ought  to  be  enacted — an  en- 
forced— making  It  a  punishable  crime 
to  bore  people  with  bad  piano  playing 
— It  1.1  making  music  under  false  pre- 
t)>n.'«es — a  clear  case  of  fraud. 

"Samenesfl(  monotony)  Is  antagonls- 
tl'-   to  all   high   piano  >'xpre.<islon. 

"Modern  pianists  must  be  mental  and 
emotional  athletes,  not  acrobats.  Moral: 
Train,    and    remain    In    training. 

"If  you  de.^ire  to  create  agitation  in 
yotjr  llst<ner.s.  'keep  cool'  yourself — but 
do    not    play    coldly. 

•Thurm  and  style  are  created  by 
rhythmic  and  dynamic  variety,  plus 
sympathetic  touch. 

"Never  trust  to  luck  In  ptibllc  piano 
playing,  for  In  the  majority  of  cases 
you  will  only  have  bad  luck." 

h  )    hJs    b."Mi 

gMH'st     at     the 


I  .in'>  of  Mr:*  T.  Li  Jon.'.-.  6l'>  North 
Fifty-sixth  avenue  west,  has  left  for 
l>  T  Ivn^e. 

*  •       * 

Mrs  H.  M  fUtii  ot  St.  I'aul,  who  lia.s 
I,  •.  n  .,oen'ling  a  ne-nth  visiting  h.^r 
•lumbtir  and  .son-in-t.iw.  Dr.  an. I  Mr.s. 
i:.  \V.  F.  l?.>«rner.  911  North  C'enirul 
nvenii.',  left  for  h'-r  liome  yesterday. 
»       •       * 

.Mrs  n.  OToini or  and  fJ  F.  Trudeait 
I'f  oti.iwn,  fan.  are  guests  at  the  home 
.f  tlt'ir  .-.Isl.-r,  Mrs.  Lee  Baldwin,  425 
N'.tih  l."lfly-.-lHiitli  av.-nu  •  and 
of  tlulr  l>i'>tl».M-,  Thtunas  Trndeau,  4021 
Woodl md  av.nue.  Tli--y  will  r'-main  in 
the  city  for  about  two  months, 
«       •       « 

Ph.*--!---,  4408  rirnn.l  .Tveniia. 
lift  Tu.'.s!|  ly  morning  f.>r  a  short  budl- 
n.'ss  trip  to  Wambu.  Minn. 

*  r.  • 

M.'.--.  W.  H.  Iti.-ht.  r  of  Eilsni'^re, 
Minn.,  ha.s  r*  I'irn.d  hont-'*  aft.>r  .spend- 
mti    a    f.  V    day.s    visiting    relatives    In 

West  Duluth. 

«.       *       * 

Patrick  Hu«?he.^  of  Taconlte  has  re- 
tui::.'d  home  aft.-r  spr-jidlng  n  f-'W 
dav-j  \isitlnrf  at  the  iionie  of  Thomus 
p.iyle.    .0    North      Fifty-third      avenue 

West  End. 

Mr  Hill  Mrs.  'J.  (>.  Johnson  of  Mll- 
wauk" ',  w  ht>  hav.>  bt^n  sp' nding  a 
w>»ek  visiting  relatlv.'S  in  this  t-nd  of 
the  city,  left  Tuesday  for  their  home. 

«       *       * 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  W.  J.   Urennun  rettirned 
Wednv'-sdtiy     from    a    month'.*    wedding 
trip    and    vi^iit    with    relatives    In    I'ort- 
I  uid.    Or.     Mrs.    Uranium    was  formerly 
Mi.-is    Thyri    F-terson.      Tli'-y    will    re- 
s;  in.    It   623  Tenth  avi-nue  west. 
»       •       « 
Miss  id.i  Carlson  of  Warba.  Minn     Is 
;i  g'K  s»  at  the  home  of  Mrs.  John  Jolin- 
.  .11,    J  7)5    West   Set'ond  street. 
«      «       « 
.vtr     'iM'l    Mis     C'iiirl-s    (""urlson,    .'J!>2T 
W.-.M!    Third    sir.'..t,    hav-    left    for   Bir- 
'.  tin     •         ^  th.-y  will  make  their  honio. 
*       *       « 
Mi--      .  ■  ijch.Od.    a    Soiitli    Thirteenth 
nvtinue  bus  returiu-d  from  a  short 
V  .-ilt    to   l«riii!t*-r.l,    Minn. 
,.       •       • 

M.s  William  Wells,  F>rtl  West  Su- 
pi>.rior  sjtr.el,  and  her  dau«hter,  Mrs. 
M.  II  ivi.  n.  have  returned  from  a  sijort 
\  .-!•.       I    Oiiteago. 

«       *       * 

Mi'*^    Emily    S.p..llt     of    Minneapolis 
is  til  •  «:'!   St  of  Miss  .Jane   I'ulasky,   'i07 
\'  .-:--. .    avenue    wst. 
«       •       « 
Mr.    .i:.J   Mr.^.   Frank    Klosow-sky,    332 

North  Twenty-first  avenue  west,  left 
S.iiurday  for  Peoria,  III.,  where  they 
vlll  spvnd  two  weeks  visiting  rela- 

•  •       * 

MIs.s    Minnie    White    of   Toledo.    Ohio. 
Is   a    guest    at   the    home   of    her    uncle 
and   aunt,    Mr.   and   Mrs.   P.   L.   Whalon. 
Ill  North  Twenty-fifth  avenue  west. 
«       «       • 

Andrew  and  Kirby  Myrlck  of  Saska- 
toon, Can.,  have  left  for  their  home 
aflur  spending  the  winter  witli  ilielr 
grandmother.  Mrs.  E.  J.  Melhorn,  507 
Sjuih  Seventieth  avenue  west. 

•  *       • 

Prof.  A,  H.  Oberg  of  St.  Paul  Is  a 
»pu'>st  at  tlie  home  of  L.  M.  .Tohnaon, 
2t;:i  West  F.>urth  str.-et  this  week. 
I'rof.  obiM's  was  a  former  resident  of 
Ouliilh,  but   is  now  director  of  a  music 

studio  In  St  Paul. 

•  *      * 

Mrs  T.  J.  Thompson,  2002  West 
Fourth  street.  returned  Thursday 
m.M-ning  from  Chicigo,  wher?  she  at- 
len.led    the    funeral    of    her   brother,    H. 

A.    Eiler. 

«       *       • 

Dr  and  Mrs.  J.  W.  Ekbla.l.  21101 
West  Third  street,  are  spending  a  few 
davs    visiting    relatives    at    Clebourne, 


•  *      * 

Mrs  Walter  A.  Mllberjf  of  Wash- 
burn, Wis..  Is  a  gueat  at  the  home  ot 
Mrs.  J.  A.  McLlsh,  1823  Piedmont  ave- 

•  •       • 

Mr  and  Mrs.  T.  B.  Nelson  of  Ash- 
land, \Ms..  who  h.Tve  been  guests  at 
th.'  home  of  Mr  and  Mrs.  C.  E.  Dellne, 
104  Nortn  Twenty-elgliih  avenue  west, 

have   returned   home. 

«       •      • 

Miss  A.  Renauld  and  Mrs.  L.  Bedard 
of  Quebec  are  the  gue.sis  of  th-dr 
broth.-r  and  sister-in-law.  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
P.  J.  Renauld.  2831  West  Seeon.l  street. 

..         »         ~- 

Morgan  Park. 

Miss  Margaret  Baker,  Second  street, 
was  hostess  to  the  Young  Girls'  club, 
Thursday  evening.  (James  and  music 
formed  the  eveniuK's  amu.sement. 
Lunch  was  served.  The  girls  present 
were:  Misses  Peggie  Ueed,  Alice  Mc- 
Simons,  Sophia  Soderburg.  Louise 
Hartz   itnd   Edna   MeSlmons. 

•  •       « 

Mrs.  W.  Pendry  entertained  at  an 
Informal  luncheon  Thursday  at  her 
home  on  North  Boulevard.  The  guests 
were  Mrs.  C.  Z.  Wilson.  Mrs.  (;.  E. 
Brenholtz.  Mrs.  Brown.  Mrs.  J.  Clrady, 
Mrs.  T.  S.  BlasH.  Mrs.  W.  Williatna. 
Mrs.  H.  M.  Widsworth,  Mrs.  T. 
Biuisch  and  Mrs.  M.  S.   Macdorald. 

•  •       • 

Rev.  J.  A.  McCiughey  of  Duluth 
conJuoi'-d  servic'S  at  the  home  of  Mr. 
and  Mrs.  C.  Miller.  liast  B-ail-vard, 

«       •       *  I 

Sevf ral    of    the    r.'si.l.-nts   of    Morgan 
Park    met   at    the   .sihoolhouse    Tuesdny  | 
evoninn    for    the    purpose    of   orsanzin^l 
an       Epi.^copal       niis.-iion.       Intcr.stinK  i 
talks   w.-re   given    by   the   Rev.    Thomas 
W.     Ml  'Lean,    vicar    of    Trinity    cathe- 
dral,   and    the    R.'V.    ('harles    W.    Miiltas 
of    St.    .lohn's   chir.  Ii.     S^Mvlces    will    he 
held    in    the    near    futur.-.      Rev.    I.,.    H. 
Burn    will    have   chirg.'   of   the   work   In 
Morgan  Park. 

•  •       •  I  fSrar-e  Thoinp.son,  Third  street,  i 
ent.'i  tained  at  cards  Saturday  after-  | 
noon.     Five     hundred     was     played     at  , 

thre^  tables.  Lunch  was  served.  The 
guest«  were  Mls.>4<'S  May  Fairbank,  Ada 
Bolke,  Mabel  Meteulf,  (Jertrude  Mc- 
Cuen.  rharl.>tte  Junker,  Oenevlove 
Metcalf,  Ethelyn  Keith.  Edna  Mc- 
Llmans  and  Mrs.  L.  C.  Reis.  Mrs.  Al- 
bert I.rf»ldley  and  Mrs.  W.  Beam.  Miss 
Thompson  M'as  assisted  in  the  dining 
room  by  her  mother,  Mrs.  George 

*  *       • 

Invitations  have  been  issued  by  the 
girls'  club  for  a  farmer  party  to  be 
given  Wednnsday  evening  at  House 
No.  68.  Miss  F:dna  McLlmans  and 
Peggie  Reed  are  in  charge  of  the  af- 

*  *       • 

W.  Pendry  of  North  Boulevard  Is  on 
a  business  trip  to  Chicago. 

*  •      « 

Mrs.  W.  J.  Harklns  of  Smlthville 
visited  at  the  home  of  her  parents, 
Mr.  and  Mra.  J.  P.  McLlmans,  Thurs- 

*  •      • 

The  Christmas  club  met  Wednesday 
at  the  home  of  Mrs.  P.  R.  Canny,  East 
Boulevard.  The  afternoon  pleas, 
antly  pased  in  sewing.  Lunch  was 
served  at  4:30.  The  members  of  the 
club  are:  Mnn.  Harry  Hutter.  Mrs.  P. 
H.  Canny,  Mrs.  c.  Thayer  and  Mrs.  W. 
Williams.  The  Ruests  fi»r  the  afternoon 
were:  Mrs.  C.  Z.  Wll».>n,  Mrs.  J. 
Thompson,  Mrs.  f^ampson  and  Mrs.  O. 

*  •      • 

T.  Chtir  who  has  resided  In  Morgan 
Park  since  November,  has  gone  to 
make  his  home  In  Philadelphia. 

Park  Point  Notes 

Rev.  L..  H.  Burn  will  conduct  regu- 
lar services  at  the  Mission  chapel  on 
Twenty-eighth  street  at  8  o'clock  p.  m. 

*  ♦       • 
Mrs.      O.    Sheehan.      1921      Minnesota 

avenue,   was   hostess   to   the    women   of 

the   Park    Point   Presbyterian  auxiliary 

Thui  .sday.     The  afternoon  w'as  spent  In 

sewing.     Luncheon    was   served   tu   the 


Mesdames —  • 

C.  T.  Campbell.  H.    J.   Gude. 

J.  P.  Buig.  William  Pang- 

S.  O.  Vrooman.  born, 

Harry  Older,  S.  W.  Itirhard.son. 

F.  C.  Almy,  A.  U.  Kelly. 

W.  L.  Jackson. 

*  •      • 

Mrs.  William  Shay,  3229  Minnesota 
avenue,  entertained  at  a  L'-nten  tea  on 
Tuesday  afternoon.  The  rooms  were 
prettily    decorated,    yellow    and    white 

War  Has  Not  Caused  France  to 
Entirely  Neglect  Musical  Events 

So  ^b.-orb-'l  has  Paris,  and.  fi>r  tliat 
mattM-,  all  France,  b-.m  In  the  more 
s.-rious  pijas"3  of  life  In  war  time,  that 
but,  seant  Information  has  trickled 
•lif(»u«h  regarding  what  is  actually  go- 
\uf  .>n  in  the  music  world  of  th-'  coiin- 
ir:f.  M'.ny  ot  the  mush  ians  there  are 
lala,  .sad  iWi^iii  finant.ially.  Just  as  is  the 
.•  ise  m  <«ertriiny,  in  lOnsland  and  even 
in  ii<nitril  countries,  but  tlwr-.  is 
(  oiic.rt  and  op.Tatte  activity  than  liad 
bein  B.-n-M-ally  supposed,  aceonllng  to 
d'-tails  rtcentiy  r>ceived  througii  pri- 
va'i.«»  sources. 

Tlif  Mp.'ra  Comique,  for  Instance,  has 
b.-eiu  running  on  a  regular  schedule  for 
sev.'ral  tiioniiis.  pro.lucing  most  of  the 
w.»rks  tiuit  .onstitutf  its  staple  articles 
of  nuisioil  diet,  and  ev«'n  venturing  to 
.sta^e  H  novelty  now  and  again.  This 
S'-ason's  two  II. 'W  works  are  "L<*s  Ca- 
d'-aux  de  Noel."  by  'Xavler  Leroux,  the 
compos. -r  of  "Le  Cle-mineau."  and  "Le 
T.i-irtbour,"  by  Alfred  Bruneau,  whose 
•I.'Att.i'iue  <lu  Moulin"  was  Introduced 
In  New  York  by  the  M.-tr^ipolitan  f.)rce3 
at  the  N.-w  th'-aier  Th -n  revivals 
iiave  bt'cn  announced  of  "The  Polish 
JiW,"  "Supho"  and  "La  Charmanta 

Then,  to  add  a  special  pinch  of  ante, 
bellum  op.-rallc  salt  to  the  season,  Mary 
t}ard»-n  is  taking  h.-r  place  once  more 
on  the  scene  of  her  debut  triumphs. 
For  having  come  back  in  war  ^me  and 
fitted  out  h-r  Paris  home  as  a  hospital 
for  the  woundtd,  "our  Mary"  is  more 
popular  than  ever  with  the  Paris  pub- 
llc.  Th.'  operas  chosen  for  her  appear- 
ances at  the  Opera  Comlquo  are 
"Tosca."  "Pelleas  et  Melisande"  and  one 
in   whl(»h  «he   has   never   had  a   chance 

to  iippffir  in -this  country,  though  she 
.iml  Oscar  Hamnvrsletn  did  discuss  it 
for  a  f.'W  minutes—  iini  11  wis>»r  eouns.-ls 
prevail.'.l — as  the  medium  her  <lebut 
at  til.'  Manhattan  (Jpera  house,  namely, 
"Im    Travlata." 

Wh«n  the  deluge  came  131  niembi-rs 
of  the  opera  Comlque  staff  were  mobil- 
ized, and  of  these,  ten  have  been  Itlll'd 
and  nineteen  wounded.  The  Institu- 
tion, under  the  direction  of  M.  <,ih«nisl. 
can  still  boast  a  company  of  48  wom<-n 
artists.  3S»  men,  85  ciiorus  singers,  65 
orch.'stra  mu.slcinns,  50  dancers,  145 
supernumeraries,  30  scene-shifters,  26 
"functionaries,"  80  workmen.  36  studio 
work'-rs  and  79  helpt'rs  of  various 

It  can  boast  of  having  disbursed 
$300,000  in  salaries,  royalties  and  vari- 
ous grants  ,slnce  resuming  its  activi- 
ties. Altogether  It  has  Kiven  over  170 
pt'rformances  of  tw<'nty-elght  French 
and  four  Italian  works,  and  lias  de- 
posited $24,000  with  the  Assistance 
Publique,  the  body  responsible  for  the 
relief  of  tiie  poor,  b»'sld»»s  paying  over 
$16,000  to  composers  and  contributing 
some  $10,000  to  the  funds. 

All  these  details  art.-  given  In  a  letter 
recently  received  from  one  of  the  fore- 
most musicians  In  Paris  by  a  friend  of 
his  In  Washington  and  translated  by 
.les.sie  MacBrlde.  the  music  critic  of  the 
Washington  Times.  Another  Interesting 
fact  brought  out  Is  that  while  the  Paris 
Opera  has  been  closed  until  quite  re- 
cently, and  even  now  Is  staging  spec- 
tacles more  aulted  to  the  little  Theater 
des  Arts,  scarcely  an.v  of  the  opera 
houses  in  the  provlnc's.  contrary  to  the 
general  supposition,  have  ceased  to  give 
their  usual  performances. 

Miss  Emily  ^iCaeltey  has  arranged  the 
following  program  to  be  given  at  the 
meeting  of  the  Bishop's  club,  to  be 
held  in  the  Bishop's  clubroom  at  t 
o'clock  Tuesday  night: 
Bible   reading — Acts  of  the  Apostles, 

chapter   xix    ii* 

Mrs.  E.  L.  Fogarty. 

Interpretation  ^ •• 

Rt.   Rer.  James  McGolrlck. 

Trumpet   solo — "Oo^   Bye"    Tosti 

Charles  Helmer. 

Current  events    

Miss   Jane  Doran. 

Paper — "Tokio" •  •  • 

Dr.   Frank   Spicer. 
Vocal   solos — 

(a)  "Dawn  in  the  Desert".- ' 

Gertrude    Ross 

(b)  "Love  Is  the  Wind" 

Alexander    McFayden 

Miss   Marie  Clark. 
Reading— "The  Burning  of  the  Will" 

Gilbert   Parker 

Miss    Esther    Fleldman. 
Ml^s    Theresa    Lynn,    accompanl.^t. 
Mrs.  E.  F.  Kelly  will  be  the  hostess. 

flowers  being  U9<»d  in  the  dining  room, 
and  red  carnations  In  the  living  room. 

Tea  was  served  at  4:30  to  the  follow- 
ing guests: 
M*'sdaines — 

William  Mears.  J    H.  Robinson, 

T.  J.  McKeon,  Paul  Shay, 

John  Olson,  Julia  Rankin. 

Harry  Harring-  8.  W.  Richardson, 


•  •      • 

Mrs.  M.  M.  Hanna.  622  Eighth  avenue 
east,  will  be  hostess  to  the  Park  Point 
Study  class  next  Thursday  afternoon. 

•  •      » 

A  special  meetlnir  of  the  Dramatic 
club  committee  was  held  at  the  home 
of  Mrs.  J.  F.  Dennis,  chairman,  Monday 
afternoon  and  pTaiia  were  formulated 
to  have  thai  conflfclttee  begin  work 
soon.  RefrealimeWts  were  served  by 
the  hostess  t*^  th»  following: 
Mesdames —  .     ^ 

Fred  Hoene,  ;    \-«,D.  K.  McRae. 

J.  W.  Hartar,        i, 

.  .  •      ■•      • 

Winona  Hewjtt.  Who  was  confined  to 
her  home  for  ionje  time  with  m^-aslos, 
was  given  a  Surprise  party  Thursday 
by  a  number  of  her  friends.  The  party 
was  given  at  tho  home  of  Frances 
Campbell.  252I.Min«esota  avenue,  from 
4  to  6  o'clock^  Tb«  table  decorations 
confuted  of  Yellow  and  green  paper 
streamers  leaflflng  frjm  the  chandelier 
to  the  place  of  each  gu.'st.  The  favors 
were  hand-painted  place  cards,  with 
the  "fortune"  of  each  r.^cipient  written 
on  the  reverse  side.  Mrs.  Campbell,  as- 
sisted  by  Iver  daughter,  served  a  picnic 
luncheon  to  the  following  guests: 

Misses —  ..... 

Mary  Alexander,         Alice  Macfarlane, 

Winona  Hewitts  —  B'ranees  Camp- 
KatherlneOs-  bell. 


•  •      * 

Mr.     and      Mrs.     Joseph      Gould      and 

fantlly    of    Fort    William,    Ont.,    Can.. 

have     taken     the    Johnson     cottage    on 

Twenty-seventh  street  for  the  summer. 

«      •      « 

S.  W.  Richardson,  3023  Minnesota 
avenue,  was  plo^santiy  surprised  Fri- 
day evening  by  the  members  of  the 
young  women's  Sigma  Alpha  class  of 
the  First  Presbyterian  church,  The 
Sigma  Alpha  class  was  organized  by 
Mr.  Richardson  eight  years  ago,  with 
a  charter  memberaiiip  of  ten.  Several 
of  the  original  members  etiU  hold 
membership.  The  evening  was  passed 
informally.  The  president.  Miss  Ella 
Claris  on  b'^half  of  the  class,  gave  an 
interesting  talk  on  the  class  work,  and 
1>resent«d  Mr.  Richardson  with  a  pair 
of  gold  cuBf  links.  The  guests  were: 
Mesdames — 

J.B.  Ogg.  A.Graham. 

Oscar  Allen.  F.  G.  Warner. 

Lily  Macaskill.  Louise  Ellis; 

I      Dorothy  Pterc*.  Ruth  Warner. 

Ella  Clark,  Dora  Williams, 

Myrtle  Pierc9«  Nancy  Dingwall, 

Opal  Walts*,  i  Jessie  McG  hie. 

Jannette  MeA^ley;  , 

Mrs.  D.  K.  UeidK  i^9  Minnesota 
avenue,  will  estert&ln  the  women  of 
the  Park  Poiiq^  Mission  guild  next 
Wednesday  afternoon.  ^ 

Sunday  school  will  be  held  at  9:45 
at  the  Mi.sttoif  chapol  classroom  on 
Twenty-eighth  stre«t.  J.  W.  Harter  is 
the  supsrnitendent. 

,.,rj^     •  _  •:  . 

R.  B.  f>n£rln  bf  Cloquet  passed  Sun- 
dav  at  thjntome  of  his  aunt  and  uncle, 
Mr.  ai^  lirs.  D.  K.  McRae.  2908  Minne- 

.«r."  •         •         • 

The  Christian  Endeavor  society  w^Ill 
meet  Stinday  ^eventhg  at  7  o'clock  at 
the  Mission  dhaipel  on  Twenty-eighth 
street.  Miss  Florencp  Stuart  Webb  will 
be  the  leader.  Thd  topic  is.  "The  Con- 
secration  of  "nme.". 

•  -Jt      * 

Mrs.  Collin  F.  BfQwn,  316  South  Six- 
teenth   avenue    east,    entertained    at    a 
Lenten    tea    Thursday   afternoon.      The 
hostess  served   the  following  guests: 
Mesdames — 

John  Webb,  R.  B.  Odell. 

Fred   Ht>ene.  ,   Max   Frlederlcl, 

Donald    Gordon,         G.  H.  Durbrow. 


•  •      • 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Ira  Lester  Griffin,  who 
have    been    maklnc   their    home   at   810 


Will  Sing  at  Regular  Meeting  of  the 

Bishop's  Club  Next  Tuesday. 

East  Third  street,  have   moved   to  2804 
Minnesota  avenue,  for  the  summer. 

*  •      • 

Miss  Mable  Wright.  826  Thirteenth 
avenue  east,  will  entertain  "Our"  club 
this  evening.  The  meeting  was  post- 
poned  from  last  Friday  evening. 

*  •      • 

Oscar  Bodin.  3325  Minnesota  avenue, 
left  Monday  for  Minneapolis  on  a  short 
business  trip. 

*  *      • 

Mrs.  John  A.  Hsfwkins,  401  Anoka 
street,  entertained  tho  Park  Point  Card 
club  Friday  afternoon.  Progressive  five 
hundred  was  played  at  three  tables  by 
the  following  guests: 
Mesdames — 

B.  M.  Buckmin-         A.  L.  Nutting, 
ster.  Max  Frlederlcl, 

]C.  Sundbj'. 
F.   C.  Almy, 
J.  W.  Harter, 
P.  J.  Burg, 
C.   T.   Campbell. 

Fred   Hoene. 
Frank  Ames, 
J.   J.   Adrlhun. 
R.   J.  Carnes. 

Annual  Concert 

of  Philathea  Union 

Those  who  will  take  part  in  the  an- 
nual concert  of  the  Duluth  Philathea 
union,  which  will  be  given  Friday 
night,  April  14.  are:  Wally  Heymar 
George  of  Chicago,  violinist;  Lucile 
Brown  Duxbury,  soprano;  Agnes  Mle 
Johnson  Specht.  reader;  Louis  Roos 
Gomberg,  pianist,  and  Ruth  Alta  Rog- 
ers, accompanist- 
Mrs.  George  is  well  known  in  Du- 
luth musical  circles,  having  been  an 
active  member  of  the  Matinee  Muslcale 
and  a  member  of  the  Spalding  trio 
during  the  three  years  she  spent  here. 
She  left  Duluth  several  years  ago 
when  she  married  Mr.  George.  She  has 
played  in  some  of  the  leading  orches- 
tras In  Chicago  and  appears  constant- 
ly as  soloist  in  Chicago  and  Milwau- 
kee. Mrs.  George  Is  of  Polish  birth, 
but  received  her  musical  education  in 
Berlin  and  Chicago. 

The  proceeds  of  the  concert  will  be 
used  in  paying  the  Duluth  Philathea 
unl<>n's  share  of  Minnesota's  expense  in 
entertaining  the  World  Wide  Baraca- 
Philathea  convention  which  will  be 
held  in  Minneapolis  in  June. 

Evening  Drama  Class. 

Under  the  leadership  of  Miss  Bertha 
Mendelson,  the  Evening  Drama  class 
will  complete  the  study  of  "The 
Crows,"  by  Henri  Becque.  at  the  meet- 
ing that  will  be  held  at  8  o'clock  Mon- 
day night  at  the  Holland  hotel.  Miss 
Rutherford  will  discuss  the  purpose 
of  the  play  and  the  following  charac- 
ter sketches  will   be  given: 


Miss    Rosalind   Bondy. 


Miss   Lillian    Dlnham. 


Mrs.    M.    t^ook. 


Miss   Petz. 

"Mme.  Saint  fJenls"    

Mijs  Pearl  Preston. 

West  Duluth  W.  C.  T.  U. 

The  West  Duluth  W.  C.  T.  U.  will 
meet  at  2:30  o'clock  Thursday  after- 
noon at  tlie  residence  of  Mrs.  Alfred 
Jaques.  1205  East  Third  street.  The 
subject  will  be  "How  to  Make  Duluth 
Dry."  anci  the  leader  will  be  Mrs.  W.  H. 
Keeler.  Mrs.  R.  West  and  Mrs.  F.  E. 
Hanson  will  be  the  assisting  hostesses. 

Real  Indian  Costumes  for  Hiawatha 

Pageant  at  First  Methodist  Church 




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1          V-. 

Activities  of  the  Week  In 
Women's  Clubs  and  Musical  Circles 

Orchestra  Concert  and 
Lecture  By  Astronomer; 
Enjoyable  Events— Taft 
Will  Close  Collegiate 
Course— Red  Cross  Work. 


— Pliiito*  by  Mclveiizle. 



The  costume  which  Earl  Thompson,  i 
as  "Hiawatha,"  will  wear  at  the  Hia-  ' 
watha  pageant  that  wiii  oe  given  at  i 
the  First  Methodist  cl.urch  Friday,  i 
April  14.  is  a  real  Sioux  .•o.siume  and' 
the  headple.e  is  a  relic  in  the  Sioux' 
tribe  that  captured  It  from  another' 

The   pageant    will    be    given     by    the 
missionary  societies  of  the  church,  as- 

sisted by  the  Queen  Estn^r  circle  that 
will  sins  Indian  melodies  under  the 
(llrectlon  of  Mrs.  Stella  Prince  Stocker. 
Mrs.  Stocker  will  play  Ojibway  musi<- 
that  she  has  transcrlbr.d.  Miss  Mary 
Shesgreen,  reader,  with  groups  of 
girls,  will  giv«  a  pantomime  in  an  In- 
dian  setting. 

The  members  of  the  east  are: 
Hiawatha i . . .  Eurl    Thompson 

Minnehaha Miss  Lucile  Shook 

N'okomis    Alta    Merritt 

Mondamin Jack     Thompson 

Ancient   Arrow    Maker .t;eorge   Charnly 

Paw-puk-keewis Milton  Smith 

Chibiabos Robert    Miller 

lagoo Cllnt«»n    Obllnger 

Child  Hiawatha. Master  William  Jacobs 

Bukawawin   Miss  Elsie  Mapp 

Ihkosewln   Miss  Olga  Youngdahl 

OMEN'S  clubs  were  respon- 
sible for  two  enjoyable  af- 
fairs this  week,  the  lecture 
which  Prof.  Forest  Ray 
Moultoii  of  the  University  of 
Chicago  gave  on  "The  Wonderful 
Heavens"  Tuesday  night  at  the  First 
Methodist  church,  as  the  third  num- 
ber of  the  Association  of  Collegiate 
Alumnae  lecture  course,  and  the  con- 
cert gi\  en  by  the  New  York  Sym- 
phony orchestra,  which  was  brought 
here  by  the  Matinee  Musicale.  This 
was  the  last  Matinee  Musicale  attrac- 
tion of  the  season,  but  there  still  re- 
mains an  A.  C.  A.  lecture,  which  Will- 

iam Howard  Taft  will  give  on  ''The 
^lonroe  Doctrine"  this  month. 

The  Duluth  orchestra  closed  its  sue 
cessful  season  of  ten  concerts  Sunday 
afternoon    with   a   request   program. 

The  T^ventieth  Century  club  held 
its  annual  Monday  afternoon.  Mrs. 
N.  F.  Hugo  was  elected  president. to 
succeed  Mrs.  A.  H.  Brocklehurst  and 
officers  and  chairmen  of  departments 
gave  their  reports. 

The  Red  Cross  circles  are  still  at 
work   on   hospital   supplies. 

The  biggest  event  in  relief  work 
was  tlie  tea  that  the  commiiiee  on 
surgical  dressing,  which  is  not  con- 
nected with  the  Red  Cross,  gave 
Thursdaj-  afternoon  at  the  resideu<{e 
of  Mrs.  Walter  Ttirle, 

Munger  School  Mother's  Club. 

The  Mothers'  club  of  the  Munger 
school  will  hold  Its  regular  monthly 
meeting  In  the  assembly  hall  of  the 
school  at  8  o'clock  Friday  night.  E.  P. 
Gibson  of  the  Central  high  school  will 
talk  about  gardening  and  there  will  be 
a  mu.'^ical  progiam,  followed  by  a  so- 
cial hour.  Ihls  meeting  will  be  held 
in  the  evening  to  give  the  men.  as  well 

Activities  of  the  Week  at 

The  Duluth  Normal  School 







■  ■        ■'  y, 


"W^,'-  J^ 

.       .-» 




■  ■  'I 












.r.      ■.■-■    ;■■■■ 








The   Story-Telling   league  met   at  the 
home     of     Idaline   Kcown   on  Saturday  | 
evening.      Clara    Schleunes    was    chair- 
man for  the  evening  and  a  very  Inter- 
esting   program    was     given    on     fairy  i 
tales.      Clara    Schleunes    gave    the    life  ' 
of    Grimm,    after    which    many    of    his  1 
fairy    stories    were    told    by    Katherlne  ; 
Ingalls,    Ruth      Vogan.      Esther      Ness,  i 
Teresa   Schulis.      Miss  Delia  Smith  was  | 
a  guest  and   she   told   the   story  of  the  i 
legend  of  "The  Flying  Dutchman." 

*  *       •  I 
Miss    Shear,    supervisor    In    the    Supe-  | 

rior    normal    school,    visited    the    train-  ! 
ing  department  on  Tuesday. 

*  *       • 

The  Home  Economic  club  met  In  the 
clubroom  at  Washburn  hall  Thursday 
afternoon.  Mra.  C.  E.  Spring,  presi- 
dent of  the  Woman's  council,  spoke 
to  the  girls  on  "The  Civic  Problem  and 
Its  Relation  to  Teachers."  Miss  Eliza- 
beth Porter  read  several  selections 
from  Zona  Gale's  "Friendslup  Village." 

*  *       • 

Miss  Mary  Galob  has  recently  moved 
t">  Torrance  hall  to  live  for  the  rest 
of  the  year. 

*  •      « 

Miss  Marian'  Rhodes  left  this  week 
for  Davenport.  Iowa,  where  she  will 
remain  with  her  grandmother  for  the 
rest  of  the  year.  She  was  compelled 
to  leave  her  studies  on  account  of  ill- 

*  *      * 

Many  of  the  students  of  the  school 
attended  Mr.  Molton's  lecture  on  "The 
Wonderful  Heavens"  Monday  evening. 
The  Association  of  Collegiate  Alumnae 
left  a  number  of  tickets  In  the  hands 
of  the  normal  school  instructors  to  be 


distributed  among  the  students.  All  of 
Mr.  Van  Clef's  elementary  science 
class,  which  spent  considerable  lime 
on   astronomy,    were  given   tickets. 

*  •      * 

Mis.<?  Hilma  Berglund  of  Xafhwauk 
registered  this  week  for  w-ork  in  the 
senior  and  began  her  practice 
teaching  in  the  primary  grades.  Slie 
is    living   at    Torrance    hall. 

•  •       • 

Matilda  McKlnley  has  been  ill  at  St. 
Mary's  ho.«pital  for  several  weeks,  but 
is   now   improving. 

*  «       * 

A  number  of  the  students  attended 
the  NVw  York  Symphony  orchestra 
concert  Tuesday  evening.  Ticket* 
were  obtained  through  the  efforts  of 
Miss  Danielson  at   reduced  rates. 

•  •      * 

The  junior  class  entertained  the 
seinlors  and  faculty  at  an  Inforuial 
party  given  In  the  gymnasium  lat,t 
night.  A  program  of  music  and  danc- 
ing was  given,  followed  by  refresh- 
ments.    The  program: 

"Anitra's  Dance"   

Edna   Morterud. 

"Kitchen   Symphony"    

Misses  Forbes,  Graves.  Willison,   Rudd. 
Persgard,   Wood,   Harrison. 

"Mutt   and   Jeff"    dance    

MlsFes   Enstrom   and   Harris. 

"Shadow    Pantomime"    

Misses    Brince.     Brenan,    Carlson,    Ste- 
vens, Bickley. 

Dance    , 

Misses  Stone  and  Bondy. 
All    of    tho    decorations    were    in    the 
class  colors  of  the  Juniors  and  seniors. 
The   music   for  dancing   was   furnished 
by  members  of  the  classes. 

■    » 












, !»-• 


■  ■*  -i 



April  1, 1916. 


•s  the  women,  the  opportunity  to  hear 
••-  Gibson.  The  club  extends  a  cor- 
dVai  iiiviiur.'e'*  to  cvwiione  ftud  e«po- 
tj^f,j_iv  to  thfae  who  wisn  to  And  out 
%,hxl  if»'e  o'llib  te  doing. 

Parent-Teachers*  Club 

Of  the  Adams  School 

The  rartnt-Teachers*  Club  of  the 
AdnnriH  school  •will  meet  at  8  o'clock 
Monday  night  at  tho  school.  The  fol- 
)c\\  Ing  proerram  will  be  vWen: 

Violin  »luet   

Henry  and   Maurice  Lavlck. 

piano  solo 

Miss  ClH'jdlne   Priederlchsen. 


Miss    Alda    Utltiy. 

Vocal    solo    

Mi»8    RoBsettl. 
"The      Co-optratlon      of      Home     and 


Mrs.   C.    E.   Sprlnr. 

•"Playgrounds  "    

J.  R.  Batihelor. 
A    social    hour    will    follow    the    pro- 

Red  Cross  Industrial  Committee. 

The  InduHtrlnl  committee  of  the  Du- 
luth  branch  of  the  lOd  Cross*  associa- 
tion will  meet  nt  the  Commercial  club 
at  11  o'cloik  Monday  morning.  Each 
Circle  leader  will  be  asked  to  give  an 
estimate  of  the  material  she  will  need 
for    April. 


Church  Meetings. 

The  executive  comnjittce  of  the 
phllRthea  class  of  St.  John's  English 
L<uth»ran  church  will  meet  Monday 
nl^ht  iit  the  residence  of  Miss  Han- 
nah Miller,  1026  West  Ft>iirth  street. 
The  cla.«.»»  meets  every  Sunday  morning 
at    the    church. 

«      «      • 

The  "Westminster  Auxiliary  of  the 
First  Pre.sbyterran  church  will  meet 
at  '^  o'clock  Monday  afternoon  at  the 
residence  of  Mis.  C.  H.  Lutes.  2101 
East    Third    street. 

•  *       * 

The  Phllathea  Class  of  the  First 
Presbyterian  <  hur<  h  will  hold  a  reg- 
ular bu.MineK8  meeting  Monday  In  the 
T.  W.  C.  A.  parlors.  The  hostesses 
•win  be  Misses  Clara  Berlno,  Clara  Sl- 
nion  and   Mabel   Train. 

•  «      • 

At  the  Prefbyterlal  missionary  meet- 
ing at  the  Olen  Avon  church  Tuesday, 
tht  Hed  Cross  society  will  give  a 
luncheon  from  12  to  1  o'clock,  to  raise 
funds  to  buy  mor©  iTUiterlals  to  carry 
on   its   work. 

•  •      • 

The  twenty-eighth  annual  meeting 
of  the  Woman's  Mi8.«ilonary  Society  of 
the  Duluth  presbytery  will  be  held  In 
the  Glen  Avon  Presbyterian  church 
Tuesday  and  Wednesday.  Mrs.  W.  O. 
Weld  and  Mrs.  <Juy  i'.  I>avis.  synodlcal 
Officers,  and  Rtv.  P.  H.  Throop  of  Soo 
Chow.  China,  will  address  tho  meeting. 

Kindergarten  Club. 

The  DuliKh-Superlor  Kindergarten 
club  invl;cd  the  piinclpuls,  primary 
tca<  hers  and  other  ix  rst>n8  who  are  In- 
tereatort  to  the  lecture  which  Miss 
Julia  Wade  Abbott,  supervisor  of  the 
Minneapolis  klnderjirartens,  will  give  at 
4:16  o'clock  Thursday  afternoon  at  the 
JIadlson  school  on  "The  Relation  of 
Standards  to  Tests  in  the  Modern 

Miss  •  Abbott  Is  a  gradu.ite  of  the 
teachers'  college  t.f  Columbia  unlver- 
■Ity  and   was   formerly   head   of  the  de- 

Jiartnient    of    kindergarten    training    In 
he    Winona   normal    school. 

Housewives'  League. 

T)ie  Housewives'  lengiie  will  hold  Its 
last  meeting  of  the  season  Monday 
afternoon.  April  17,  In  the  library 
clubroom.  Miss  Frances  Harrington 
will  speak  on  "ArtLstic  and  Inexpen- 
sive   Decorating   of   Homes." 


Trinity  Choir  to  Give 

'*The  Crucifixion" 

The  L.-i.tcn  cantata.  "The  Crucl- 
«xlon."  by  Stainer.  will  be  given  at 
Trinity  cathedral  at  6  o'clock  Sunday 
afternoon,  April  16.  This  will  be  tho 
gccond  cantata  to  be  sung  this  year  by 
the  Trinity  choir.  "The  Adoration,"  by 
Kevin,  was  given  Dec.  26  with  great 
auccess.  The  BololFts  for  "Tho  Crucl- 
0xion"   will  be  announced   later. 

Society  Will  Study 

Bach's  Passion  Music 

The  Passion  music  of  Bach  will  be 
»tudled  by  the  Cecllian  society,  which 
ivill  meet  at  2:30  o'clock  Thursday  aft- 
ernoon at  the  residence  of  Mrs.  Arthur 
N  Collins,  1S31  East  Third  street.  This 
music  is  given  eVery  holy  week  In 
lAiudon  and  In  Bethlehem,  Pa.,  where 
then  Is  a  large  chorus.  Mrs.  L.  A. 
Marvin  has  arranged  the  following 

RtvUw   of  Bach's   "St.   Matthew" 

Mrs.   Marvin. 
Alto  aria — "Have  Mercy     on     Me,     O 


Mrs.  Ray  P.  Huey. 

Soprano    aria — "Jesus,    Savior"     

Mrs.   Leo   A.    Ball. 

piano  solo   

Miss  Frances  Berg. 

Mrs.  Floid  M.  Fuller  will  be  the  ac- 

Y.  W.  C.  A.  Notes. 

Rev.  R.  S.  Stevenson  will  spea'K  at 
the  vespt  r  service  at  4:30  o'clock  to- 
morrow afternoon  on  "Polished  Corner 
Btones."  There  will  be  special  vocal 
numbers  by  Miss  Gertrude  Ward.  Tho 
acrvlce  will  be  under  tho  auspices  of 
the  Lakeside  Presbyterian  church. 
Young  women  of  the  city  are  cordially 

The  dressmaking  class  will  meet  at 
7  o'clock  Monday  night.  The  class  has 
become  so  popular  that  assistant  In- 
structors have  been  engaged  and 
larger    rooms    provided    for   the    work. 

The  following  committees  will  meet 
on  Tuesday:  Membership  committee, 
10:30  a.  m.;  lunch  room  committee, 
12:15  p.  m.;  educational  committee,  4:30 

p.    m. 

The  faculty  of  the  Teachers'  Train- 
ing Echool  for  Sunday  school  workers 
enjoyed  a  dinner  In  the  association 
clubroom  Friday   night. 


Lester  Park  Literary  Club. 

Mrs.  Austin  Davenport  of  6025  Lon- 
don road  will  be  the  hostess  for  the 
meeting  of  the  Lester  Park  Lletrary 
»lub  that  will  be  held  at  2:30  o'clock 
TiK-sday  afternoon.  "Norway"  will  be 
the  subject.  Mr.s.  H.  T.  Hare,  the  lead- 
er will  speak  on  "The  Traveler  In 
Norway"  and  Mr.s.  Frank  Bartlett  on 
"Norwegian  Mythology."  Roll  call  was 
answered  by  the  member's  choice  for 
next  year's  study  subject. 

Have  You  a  Daguerreotype  or  Tintype  in  Your  Family? 
New  York  Has  New  Craze;  Early  Pictures  of  Duluthians 

Taken  at  Manistee,  Mich. 

%  >  .r 

From  a  Tintype  Taken  at  Age  of  16. 

Taken  at  New  London,  Wis. 

Seventy-alx  years  ago.  In  March,  1840,1 

the   first   daguerreotype  gallery  In  this  ]  courtship,    when    young   couples   would 

agree      to      exchange      daguerreotypes. 
Monday  was  sure   to   bring   tlieni.      We 





i  1 


"Will  turn  TOUR  "wash 
day"  into  "play  day."  Visit 
our  special  display  rooms 
and  see  In  actual  operation 
this  wonderful  labor  saver. 


country  was  opened  In  New  York.  This 
style  of  portraiture  flourished  until 
18C0.  when  It  was  succeeded  by  the 
amberotype.  a  collodion  picture  on 
glass,  which  was  In  turn  succeeded  by 
photographs  on  paper. 

Now.  after  all  these  years,  New  York 
society  Is  daguerreotype  mad  and  Is 
willing  to  pay  almost  any  price  to 
photographers  who  will  revive  the 
process.  Meanwhile.  New  York  Is  tak- 
ing Its  daguerreotypes  from  long  un- 
opened chests  and  trunks  and  putting 
them  in  cabinets  with  other  precious 
things.  Perhaps  It  Isn't  affection  for 
mother,  father,  grandfather,  grand- 
mother, Aunt  Sarah  and  Uncle  Jonas 
that  is  responsible  for  their  pictures 
seeing  the  light  of  day  again  as  much 
as  It  Is  family  pride,  for  a  daguerreo- 
type was  an  Indication  of  a  certain 
financial  standing  that  everyone  cotild 
not  boast. 

Most  of  the  daguerreotypes  of  aflults 
are  of  persons  who  have  passed  away, 
but  some  members  of  the  present  gen- 
eration may  refer  to  daguerreotypes  of 
themselvea  at   tender  ages. 

Duluth  Daguerr<>otypes. 
Among  Duluthians  who  have  daguerre- 
otypes of  themselves  are  Mrs.  Helen 
L.  Oage  and  Mrs.  Sarah  F.  Stewart. 
Mrs.  Gage's  was  taken  in  Syracuse.  N. 
Y.,  when  she  was  2  or  3  years  old. 
Added  to  the  trial  of  posing  to  suit 
the  protographer  was  the  equally  great 
trial  of  keeping  a  position  for  several 
seconds,  and  the  small  subject  shows 
that  she  was  both  tired  and  cross.  The 
daguerreotype  is  still  perfect,  but  un- 
fortunately cannot  be  reproduced  in  a 
newspaper  cut. 

Mrs.  Stewart's  daguerreotype  was 
taken  about  the  same  time  as  the  tin- 
type shown  on  this  page. 

Among  the  amberotypes  of  Duluth- 
ians Is  one  of  Mrs.  W.  W.  Hoopes  that 
was  taken  when  she  was  9  months  old 
by  Gutekunft  the  leading  photogra- 
pher of  Philadelphia. 

Tintype*  Came  Next. 
Amberotypes  were  followed  by  tin- 
types, not  the  cheap  kind  timt  were 
taken  whenever  a  person  happened 
upon  a  "gallery,"  but  tintypes  that 
were  real  portraits.  These  were  often 
put  Into  cases  like  those  containing 
daguerreotypes  and  the  best  ones  are 
wonderfully  clear.  Some  were  large 
enough  to  be  suitable  for  framing,  as 
the  one  of  Mrs.  Harriet  Carey,  which 
was  taken  when  Bhe  was  about  16 
years    old. 

The     tintypes     for    which     men     and 

women,    especially    young    ones,     posed 

on   all   occasions   were  a  fad,  and  were 

I  never     taken     seriously.       If    a     young 

I  woman    passed    a    gallery    on    her    way 

'  to    a    party,    or    a    crowd    of    picnickers 

I  ran  upon  a  tlntyplst's  tent,   it  was   the 

I  most    natural    thing    In    the    world    to 

gravitate  to  It  and  "pose."     "From  the 

time    I    was    16    until    I    was    20    years 

'  old,"   said  one  Duluth  woman,  "I  didn't 

1  turn   around   without  having  a  tintype 


I      The  quaint  cases  of  leather  or  carved 

wood  that  fasten  with  tiny  hooks  hide 

the    portraits    of    grown    persons    who 

have    gone    on,    of    children    who    were 

too    young    to    remember    the    eventful 

trip    to    the    "picture    gallery,"    and    of 

belles  and  beaux  of  the  middle  decades 

of    last    century. 

I      Many    cherished    daguerreotypes    are 

so  tarnished  from  the  atmosphere  that 

the  Images  can  bo  seen  only  when  they 

'  are  held   In   a  certain   light.     It  is  said 

that     a    person     who    understands     the 

■  manner   of    removing   tarnish    from    the 

metal  plates  can  restore   them   to  their 

I  original   perfection   and   that   they    will 

1  remain   good  for  future  generations  to 


Abraham  Bogardus,  a  daguerreo- 
typlst,  probably  one  of  the  very  few 
of  those  artists  who  were  living  In 
1904  when  he  wrote  a  story  for  the 
Century  magazine,  gave  many  inter- 
esting sidelights  on  that  time. 
Monday  Brst  l)mr. 
"Monday  was  usually  the  best  day 
for  business,"  he  continued.  "We  at- 
tributed    this    to    the     Sunday     night 


thought  matters  were  progressing  fa- 
vorably when  we  put  the  gentleman's 
picture  In  a  gold  locket  for  somebody 
to  wear.  We  always  had  sticking-wax 
by  us  to  keep  winged-shaped  ears  from 
standing  out  from  the  head,  and  we 
often  placed  a  wad  of  cotton  in  hollow 
cheeks  to  fill  them  out.  The  ladles 
called  them  'plumpers.'  The  regulation 
dress  for  a  gentleman  was  a  black  suit 
and  a  white  waistcoat.  A  favorite  posi- 
tion was  with  one  arm  on  a  table, 
holding  a  book,  the  other  with  the 
thumb  In  the  armhole  of  the  waist- 
coat. The  book  was  supposed  to  show 
the    literary    bent   of    the   sitter." 

"How  It  came  about,"  wrote  Mr.  Bo- 
gardus. "was  never  known,  but  the  Im- 
pression became  general  that  the  sitter 
must  not  wink.  No  operator  of  intelli- 
gence ever  told  the  sitter  not  to  wink, 
for  the  effort  to  refrain  would  have 
given  the  eye  an  unnatural  expression. 
We  found  It  a  duty  to  tell  the  sitter  to 
wink  as  usual;  that  natural  winking 
did  not  affect  the  picture.  Even  then 
it  was  not  always  understood.  One  old 
ladv  Jumped  out  of  the  chair  before  a 
sitting  was  half  over,  raising  both  her 
hands  and  exclaiming.  'Stop  It:  Stop  it! 
I  winked.'  " 

The  First  Photograph. 

The  history  of  the  first  metal  por- 
traits the  daguerreotypes,  dates  back 
to  1839.  when  Louis  Jacque*  Mande 
Daguerre,  a  Frenchman,  accidentally 
discovered  the  process  that  was  named 
for  him.  At  the  time  that  Daguerre 
was  experimenting  to  the  detriment  of 
his  regular  work  (he  was  a  scene 
painter)  to  such  an  extent  that  his 
wife  thought  he  was  mentally  unbal- 
anced. Nlcephore  Nlepce.  another 
Frenchman,  was  also  working  out 
photographic  problems.  Nlepce  was 
the  first  person  to  obtain  a  permanent 
photograph,  in  the  modern  sense  of  the 
word,  but  he  died  in  1833,  six  years  be- 
fore his  fellow  countryman  made  his 
accidental  discovery,  which  Is  described 
as  follows  by  W.  Jercme  Harrison  in 
his  "History  of  Photography:" 

"It  appears  that  one  day  Daguerre 
removed  from  his  camera  a  plate  which, 
either  from  the  shortness  of  the  expos- 
ure or  the  dullness  of  the  ll«ht.  showed 
no  sign  of  an  image.  He  placed  the 
blank  plate  In  a  store  cupboard,  in- 
tending to  clean  the  surface  and  use  it 
again  But  what  must  have  been  our 
Dhotographer's  surprise  when,  on  tak- 
ing out  this  plate  the  next  morning, 
he  found  upon  its  surface  a  distinct 
and  perfect  picture!  Another  prepared 
plate  was  quickly  exposed  for  an 
equally  short  time  within  the  camera^ 
and  again  a  sojourn  of  twenty-four 
hours  within  the  magic  cupboard  suf- 
flced  to  bring  out  a  picture.  ^  he  next 
step  was  to  ascertain  to  which  o^f  the 
nuiTierous  chemicals  kept  wjthln  the 
cupboard  this  marvelous  effect  was 
due  By  a  process  of  elimination.  It 
wks    af  last    traced    to    a    full    dish    of 

"Tn  The"  spring  of  1839  Samiiel  F.  B. 
Morse  was  in  Paris  where  his  tele- 
graph was  exciting  a  sensation.  He 
Invited  Daguerre  to  come  to  see  his  in- 
strument aiid  was,  in  *"?■"•  ^°'*'i?'^  las  his  oplnTon  that  Jt  would  be  im- 
Daguerre's  laboratory,  h^t J^h'l^  {J*  practicable,  becaUfte.  In  obtaining  his 
French    inventor    was    examining    ine ,  »'  •....-?•         ... 

new    Instrument    his    laboratories    and' 
the     result      of      all      his      experiments 






Garments  Made  to  Order 

ARE  yoti  thinking  of  having  your  fur  coat,  muff  or  fur  set  "done 
over?"  Then  why  not  let  us  give  you  an  estimate  (free)  on 
the  cost  of  the  work  you  want  done?  You'll  be  surprised  at  our 
reasonable  prices — and  doubly  surprised  at  the  promptness  with 
which  we  will  execute  such  work.  (Our  Fur  Repair  Department 
Is  fast  making  a  reputation  for  itself!)     Won't  j  ou  try  us? 

The  Glass  Bbck  StQre 


from  the  family  residence.  Rev.  A.  B. 
Smedberg,  pastor  of  the  West  r>uluth 
Swedish  Mission  church,  will  have 
charge  of  the  services.  Interment  will 
be    in   the   Midway   cemetery. 


Construction  work  on  new  buildings 
in  the  West  end  Is  being  pushed  rapid- 
ly. Within  another  month  two  of  the 
new  buildings  will  be  completed,  ac- 
cording to  expectations  of  the  contrac- 

Swanstrom  Brother*'  building  rn 
Twenty-flrst  avenue  and  First  street, 
will  be  ready  for  occupancy  about  May 
1.  This  building  has  a  frontage  of  70 
feet  on  the  avenue  and  BO  feet  on 
First  street.  A.  Hanson  &  Co's.  build- 
ing adjoining  will  also  be  ready  at  the 
end  of  this  month 


Merchants  of  the  West  end  are 
rapidly  completing  their  displays  for 
"style  week"  which  will  be  observed 
next  Monday.  Tuesday  and  Wednesday. 
Special  displays  are  being  arranged, 
which  will  be  uncovered  Monday  eve- 
ning. It  is  planned  to  have  the  stores 
open  for  display  purposes  on  Monday 
evening  between   7  and  9  o'clock. 

Evangelist  Holds  Meetings. 

Fvangellst  Arthur  F.  Johnson  will 
conduct  services  tomorrow  and  on 
Tuesday,  Wednesday  and  Thursday 
next  week  at  the  Pentlcostal  mission. 
Nineteenth  avenue  west  and  First 
street.      The    meetings    tomorrow    will 

The    week 

The    building    beliig    constructed    by  i     f^^Wtllngs^  will  begin" at  T o'clock" 
Contractor  Hanpon   for  Stack  Brothers        ■■ 
on    Twenty-first    avenue    and    Superior 
street    is    also   being    rapidly    pushed. 
This    building    will    provide    space    for 
six    stores,    three   of   w^hich    will   be    on 

Have  April  Fool  Party. 

The     Epworth    league    of    the     FJrst 
^     ^  _  ,  Swedish    Methodist    church.    Twentieth! 

Superior  street  and  three  on  Twenty-  avenue  west  and  Third  street,  enter- 
first  avenue.  The  second  floor  will  be  |  twined  last  evening  at  an  "April  fool" 
arranged  into   office  suites.  ,   .    .  !  party  in  the  church.     Oames  and  other 

;  features  provided  the  evening's  enter- 
tainment. The  affair  was  attended  by 
about  seventy-five   young  people. 

West  End  Briefs. 

Mrs.  Jennie  Leonard.  1932  West  Sec- 
ond street,  entertained  at  a  party  for 
seventy-five  guests  last  evening  in 
compliment  to  her  daughter.  Misa 
Maude  Estelle  Leonard. 

Beta  council.  No.  2.  will  meet  Mon- 
day   evening   at      the      Columbia      hall. 

Contractors  have  about  completed 
the  Polinsky  building  on  Twentieth 
avenuo.  Part  of  this  building  is  al- 
ready  occupied. 


West   End   Commercial   Club   Plans 
Important  Meeting  for  Thursday. 

Members  of  the  West   End   Commer- 
cial club  will  discuss  plans  for  a  ban-  |  Twentieth    avenue   ^""'d    Superior  btreet^ 

QUfct    to    be    held    this    spring    at    the  i 

meeting  of  the  club  next  Thursday  j 
evening  at  Slmonson  hall.  Twenty-  I 
first  avenue  and  Superior  street.  The  , 
club  has  held  no  banquets  for  two 
years  and.  according  to  leading  mem-  j 
bers  of  the  organization,  one  will  prob- 
ably be   held  this  year. 

The  banquet  would  not  be  held  until 

Initiation   of  a   class   of    new   members 
will   take  place. 

The  congregation  of  the  Secondt 
Presbyterian  church  will  hold  its  an- 
nual meeting  In  the  church  Thure* 
day  evening. 

Modern    shoe    repairing    at    Economy 

Shoe  Work.s   204  20th  A.  W.  A.  Thoren. 

The  Ladles'   Aid   Society  of  the   Zicn 

Mav.     A  strong  mfmbership   campaign  |  Norwegian    Lutheran    church,    Twenty- 

to  get   all   of   the  buslnefis  and  profes-  I  fifth    avenue    and    Third    street,    entcr- 

slonal   men  enrolled   is  proposed.  '  tained    at   supper    in    the    church      last 

The    club    will    discuss    the    proposed    evening.      The   women    In    charge    were 

market     site     and     the    proposed    milk  ,  Mrs.  O.   Ingebritsen.  Mrs.  Q.  Anderson, 

ordinance.      One    of   the    commissioners  I  Mrs.   L.    Peterson   and     Mrs.   S.      chris- 

will   be   asked   to   speak    on    the    latter 



Johnson  Funeral  Sunday. 

The  funeral  services  for  Hebzibah 
Matilda  Johnson,  the  6-year-old  daugh- 
ter of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  B.  Johnson  of 
Midway,  who  died  Wednesday  will  be 
held   tomorrow   afternoon  at    2    o'clock 


Olson      &     Hoppenyan, 
2014  West  Superior  street. 

Both  phoncau 

Omc^r  Killed  at  Parneavllle. 

St.  Cloud,  Minn.,  April  1.— An  1.1« 
Chisholni,  deputy  sheriff,  was  killed 
Instantly  Thursday  at  Paynesvill« 
when  a  Soo  freight  train  ran  over  him, 



Taken  at  Nantasket  Beach.  Mass. 




Taken    at    Greenfield,    Mass..    at    the   At   Left,  in  Cape,  Taken  When   She 
Age   of  26. 

Was  Attending  Olivet  College. 

question  to  M.  Daguerre,  'Can  not  you 
%\   QAVS  &i\   ,^djn)iBJ)Jod   oj   8im   XiddB 

results  on  still  ohjiects  the  time  neces- 
sary   was    from    fliteen    to    thirty    mln- 

Business  and  Professional 

]^otnen*s  Clubs 

Early    in    1839    Morse    received    from 
Dieuerre    instructions    from    which    he 
constructed    the    first    daguerre    appa- 
ratus made   in  the  United   States. 
The    First     Plcturr. 

"My  first  effort,"  Morse  wrote  to  a 
friend,  "was  on  a  small  plate  of  sll-  The  Business  and  Professional  Wom- 
vered  copper  procured  at  a  hardware  ^ji's  club  will  hold  its  monthly  busir 
store,  and,^  defective  as  the  plate  was  ^pg^  meeting  at  7  o'clock  Monday  night 
I  obtained  a  good  representation  of  ^^  j^e  Y.  W.  C.  A 
the  Church  of  the  Messiah,  then  on 
Proadwav,  from  a  back  window  of  the 
New  York  City  university.  This  I  be 
lieve  to  have  been  the  first  daguerreo- 
type  made   in   America." 

Morse  and  his  friend.  Prof.  John  W. 
Draper,  erected  a  laboratory  on  top  of 
the  university.  "Here,"  continues 
Morse  In  his  letter.  "I  believe  was 
made  by  Draper"  the  first  successful 
attempt  In  taking  portraits  with  tho 
eyes  open.    I  had  succeeded  In   taking 

Aftenro  Society. 

The  Afterno  society  will  hold  Its 
monthly  meeting  at  2:30  o'clock 
Wednesday  afternoon  In  Foresters' 
hall  Mrs.  Josephine  Wick.  Miss  M. 
Alveson  and  Mrs.  H.  P.  B.1pTgo  will  be 
the  hostesses.  The  society  will  give 
an  entertainment  April  14  at  the  Nor- 
wegian Lutheran  church. 

the  point  where  it  was  practicable  for 
portraiture,  the  time  varied  from  one 
to  three  minutes  according  to  the  time 
of  day  and  the  strength  of  the  light. 
This  was  reduced  to  ten  seconds  and 
later  to   five  seconds. 

Prisoner  Fires  Jail. 

Bralnerd.  Minn.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.)— Roy  Allen  of  Rock  Isl- 
and, a  prisoner  in  the  city  jail,  set 
fire  to  his  blankets  and  nearly  suf- 

JfeM  Week  tfe  cJlff  fe  Sho^ 
^eek  In  piikih 

The  Well  Dressed 
Woman  Will  Want 

to  Look  Her  Best 
on  This  Big  Occasion 

Perhaps  your  suit  needs  to  be  dry  cleaned 
to  restore  its  original  freshness.  Send  it  to 
US  as  we  are  specialists  in  the  dry  cleaning 
of  women's  suits. 

When  you  think  of  housecleaning,  think  of  us, 
as  we  are  ready  to  give  you  splendid  service  in 
the  cleaning  of  your  Oriental  Rugs,  Drapes  and 


West  End  Undertaking 

Nyberg  &  Crawford.  Managers. 





I  ^il—     ■Milii1-|l<t 





April  1,  1916. 









Warioad.  M)nn..  April  1  — (Hp.'clal  to 
Tli.»  Herald.)— Martin  Wid.-sten  kft 
Tu'-sdy  tor  Hailnck  and  ArKyle. 

Minrt  tjladys  Moody  enturl«in<'d  at  a 
qnililii^:  bt-f  al  htr  home  Monday  eva- 

Mr.s.  J.  Ault,  who  ha«  been  confined 
ai  ihv  hospital  htre  for  tioino  tlino,  It-ft 
Tu fsduy    for    her   homo    in    Clear   Kiv«r. 

Mr.  ;iu.l  Mta.  A.  M.  L.andby  left  Tues- 
day foi-  Cr<>ok»<t<in  to  aUend  tli»  eradU" 
atiiiK  txoniSos  at  tlio  agricultural 
etiiool.  Thfir  soil.  Ainirow,  Is  one  of 
th>-  griduutfs  and  lai«.i-s  part  in  the 
cIhs.s  play. 

J.  ^V.  Wit  ham  of  Cass  county  visited 
hfro  TiieHday  en  route  to  Arnason, 
vh.-rt?  he  addressed  the  Lakewood 
i'aitiiiis'  club. 

J.  A.  O.  Prrus.  state  auditor,  was  a 
visitor  liere  Mr>nd.iy  evening  on  his  way 
to  .St.   I'Hul   from  Roseau. 

A.    r.    Hobert.<«.   a   real   eetate   man   of 
'St      I'ml.    .   transacted       business     her© 
M'>ndiiy  t'veninj?. 

Mr.^  .VlfxaruVr  Fo.smnrk  entortainod 
fi.ituMl.iy  afternoon.  rr<)icie8.sive  whist 
was  pi  ivfd  at  four  table.s  and  honors 
w.r.!  .-iiri-^d  off  by  Mis.  11.  Fox  and 
Mrs.  ('.  K.  Carlouist.  The  room.«(  were  fully  decoratf'd  with  narcl.-^wus. 

\V.  .>  .Tones.  form<>rly  operator  at 
th<>  C.  -N'.  depot  h'le,  but  lately  located 
at  Cralk.  Sask..  spent   Sunday  here. 

Jon-^s  &  Johnson's  camp  on  the  rlght- 
of-way  oT  dllfh  No  61.  wa.s  destroyed 
by  firo  Monday  afternoon.  Bedding. 
cookioR  uten.sils  and  tools  valued  at 
$300  \\>.-re  destroyed.  The  origin  of  the 
flr*»  i.<"  unknown. 

J.  I-,,  rJorfiwall  went  to  Paudette, 
wbHTf  he  has  aceepted  a  position  In  the 
electric  lidit  plant. 

T.  E.  Snunder.H  of  Padfcer  was  a 
liU.«'ines!>  vi.>*itor  in   the  city  Wednenday. 

Th.»  .=-ui>frvlsors  of  the  town  of  Mor- 
«nvill<»  will  nut't  at  the  home  of  U.  S. 
\\hHl.  y.  April  25.  at  2  p.  ni.  to  receive 
bld3    for   druKsing    routis. 

F.  H.  RoBb<r«,  owner  of  Pin©  Isl.nnd 
near  Anu-son,  return^-d  Wednesday 
from  a  two-weekn"  visit  with  hi.-^  moth- 
er in  th"  southern  part  of  the  state. 

Andy  Clilr  returned  Tuesday  from  a 
trip  ihrouKh  Iowa  In  the  Interests  of 
hid   land    burflnes.'j. 

Fr.d  Hoy.'Z  ha.s  taken  over  the  lease 
of  th.'  motion  phUure  hotise  from  New- 
ton Shear;*. 

Mrs.  Milton  Ooodwin  came  up  from 
Roosev.-It  .Saturday  morning.  The  lit- 
tle ehildren  of  Ctiarles  Hoyez  returned 
with   her  after  n  week's  visit. 

.Mr.^.  H.  W.  Moorhead  has  bouffht  the 
Northern  hotel  at  Haudetto  and  will 
take    pos^»sslon   Ai>rll   1. 

Mis  Charles  Hoyez  returned  Satur- 
day from  the  hospital  at  Uosrtau,  where 
^hf-  underwent  an  operation  for  appen- 

Mr  and  Mrs.  Ous  Soderstroni  of  Bau- 
<»ett.'  ^pent  the  week-end  with  rela- 
tives and  frl.^nds 

Prof.  J.  C.  M.^<Jh«>e.  assistant  superln- 
t  Mident  of  sehools  of  Reltraml  county, 
spent  Sunday  with  frlenda  here. 

Jtiy  Knple  shipped  a  carload  of 
yoiinHT  .«<toek  from  here  to  Sweet  lirnss, 
Mont  .  Thur.Hday.  where  Mr.  Engle  has 
a  rsnoh. 


Frazee.  Minn..  April  l..^(Special  to- 
Th©  Herald.) — Max  Metcalf  of  Farpro 
va^  a  sru.iJt  over  Sunday  of  friends 
In    Frazee. 

Mrs*.  Fannie  Williams  left  Monday  to 
visit  her  daugliter  at  Churchs  Ferry, 
N.    n, 

Mrs.  ,Tohn  Neuner  returned  Friday 
from  a  visit  wltli  her  son~ln  Au- 

Joe  Kennedy  of  Anoka  is  a  grues't 
of   hl.-f  st.ster.  Mi.s.    QulBl'»y. 

Mrs.   John  <ir«   Jr..  and   children 
■  Ar«     vL'^Ulnsr     relatives     in     St.     Clnnd. 

l.ofriflnjsr  Camps  Nos.  3,  4.  6  and  7, 
employlnsr  about  400  men,  broke  up 
thi.<»    week 

MNs  Myrtle  BuHer  and  Marjorio  Pop- 
pl "r  went  to  Perham  Friday  evening 
and  took  part  In  a  declamatory  con- 

MiHf"  Marjorle  Sehleher  and  Harriet 
Mather  .'<peiit  Ihn  week-end  with 
fri.-nds  at  the  normal  school  In  Moor- 

A  ba.<«ket  ball  Ram©  was  played  In 
Frazee  Monday  evening  between  the 
Lake  Park  and  Frazee  team.^.  Th© 
score  was  25   to  21   In  favor  of  Frazee. 

John  Oraham  left  Saturday  for  Han- 
naford.   N.   D. 

An  iUustiated  lecture  was  sriven 
Monday  evening  at  the  Baptist  church 
on   ".-Southern   India." 

Carl  Trlgloff  went  to  St.  Paul  Sat- 
urday  with   a    carload   of  cattle. 

Frank  Peters  of  Minneapolis  was'  a 
Ruest  here  Sunday  of  Joe  Cekola,  leav- 
ing   Tuesday    for    Buffalo,    N.    D. 

Several  carload.-*  of  horses  that  have 
been  used  In  the  Nlchols-Chlsholm 
Lumber  company  work  In  th©  woods 
were    shipped    to    St     Paul    Monday. 

D.  L.  Durkln  served  on  the  United 
States  icrand  Jury  at  the  spring  term 
of   oinirt    In    Detroit. 

Thoma.?  Decarfull  left  Saturday  for 
Bend.  Or.,  where  he  will  work  this 

of    TTarwood,    X.    D.,    a 
of  Frazee.  has  sold  his 
locate    hero    again.      * 
Charley   Izard    are    the 
boy,       born       Sunday, 

H.  A.  Bol.ser 
former  resident 
farm    and    will 

Mr     and    Mrs. 
parents     of     a 
March    26, 

J.    A.    Mei.^ter 
this    week    attending 
t-rs    In    Minneapolis. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Creorg©  Sharp  returned 
Saturday  from  Rochester.  Minn.,  where 
Mrs.  Sharp  received  medical  treat- 

Mrs.  Alfred  Kohler  and  son.  Drew. 
left  Sunday  for  a  visit  in  Little  Fallft 
and  Minneapolis. 

spent  the   for©  of 
to  business   mat- 

International  Falls 

Tiiternational  Falls,  Minn..  April  1.— 
(Special  to  The  Herald.)— William 
Hterrett  returned  Thtirsday  morning 
from  Minneapolis,  where  he  recently 
■underwent  a  surgical  operation  and 
la    ftteling    fine. 

Frank  Keves  will  erect  a  business 
building  at  Ranier  near  the  river  dock, 
to  be  used  by  Ed  Weber,  a  hardwar«v 
man,  who  will  run  a  boat  repair  shop 
In    connection. 

D.  T.  McPhee  was  at  Big  Falls  this 

Anton  Philstrom  and  Peter  Iverson 
of  R-inii'r  have  purchased  a  aaloon 
at    Virginia. 

Messrs.  Eidam,  Nordeen  and  Gilbert- 
son,  .settlers  of  the  Rapid  River  coun- 
try,   were   in   town   this  week. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Frank  C4reen  went  to 
Mhineapolis  Wednesday  evening,  whore 
they  will  purchase  stock  for  the  new 
B-and-lO-cent  store  they  are  soon  to 

tJlen  Savllle  and  Eddie  La  Page  were 
bound  over  to  the  grand  Jury  on  the 
charge  of  conducting  an  unlicensed 
drinking   place. 

Pat  Ijynch  left  Wednesday  evening 
for  tlrand  Fork.-*.  N.  D.,  and  was  ac- 
coropanled  by  hta  daughter.  Miss  I»a- 
trlcla    and    Miss    Pineault. 

Dr.  and  Mrs.  H.  H.  Ihrlg  announce 
the  birth  of  a  daughter  at  their  home. 

Editor  and  Mrs.  George  P  Watson 
returned  Tuesday  from  Blackduck, 
where"  they    visited    relatives. 

Mrs.  Julia  Chutes  of  Ray  was  In 
town   the  first  of  the  week. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  Johnason  and 
daughter  of  Llndford  were  In  town  the 
first    of    the    week. 

Oeorge  A.  Snyder  has  returned  from 
a  business  trip  to  Minneapolis. 

Annamae  Dannaher  went  to  Minne- 
apolis the  first  of  the  week. 

Mrs:  A.  T.  Scarlett  of  For:iyth  is  vis- 
iting frii'nda  here. 

A  daughter  was  born  Tuesday  to  Mr. 
and   Mrs.  Oscar  Larson. 

George  Lang  of  Indus  spent  Monday 
In  town. 

Fred  Harmon  of  Baudatte  spent  Sun- 
dey  in   our  city. 

Ceorga  F.  Howard  of  St.  Paul,  state 

rural     school     inspector,    was     in    town 
the  first  of  th©  week, 

Harry  Erlckson  of  Ranier  has  left 
for  the  Northern  Manitoba  country  on 
a  fur-buying  expedition. 

H.  A.  Zimmerman  of  the  Interna- 
tional Lumber  company  office  at  Bau- 
dette  spent  Sunday   In   town, 

W.  F.  Fullerton  has  gone  to  Aber- 
deen, S.  D.,  where  he  has  accepted  a 
position   as   linotype  operator. 

Miss  Melntyre  went  to  Bemldjl  Tues- 
day evening. 

Seymour  Backus  went  to  MlnneaiK>lls 
Wedntsday   evening. 

Dr.  R.  H.  Monahan  returned  Thurs- 
day morning  from  a  trip  to  the  south- 
ern part  of  the  state,  where  he  spent 
a  few  davs  on  business. 

W.  Paul  Wlgham  of  Minneapolis  Is 
the  new  linotype  operator  at  the  Dally 

K.  O.  Foss  went  to  Bemldjl  Wednes- 
day   evening. 

W.  E.  Fraleigh,  the  Fort  Frances 
druggist,  has  gone  to  Winnipeg  to  take 
a  month  of  training  which  is  provided 
for  men  who  wish  to  qualify  for  posi- 
tions of  rank  In  the  army. 


Marble.  Minn..  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Mrs.  Peterson  and  Miss 
J.  Hitchcock  of  Coleralne  spent  Satur- 
day and  Sunday  here  with  Miss  V. 

Dorothy  Tlese  and  Mlas  R.  McCreary 
were  Coleralne  visitors  Saturday. 

Ml',  and  Mrs.  John  Ballannsur©  re- 
ported the  birth  of  a  daughter  .Satur- 

Miss  Virginia  Street  of  Bovey  was  a 
week-end  guest  of  Misses  Williams  and 

Mrs.  John  McKuslek  was  in  Hlb- 
blng   Monday   and   Tuesday. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  William  Swanson  are 
the    parents   of   a   son    bom    March    26. 

William  Allen  and  wife  of  Hibblng. 
formerly  of  this  place,  were  guests  of 
Mayor  I^iirson  and  wife  this  week. 

Martin  Arden  of  Hibblng  spent  Mon- 
day   with    Charles    Alvlna    here. 

Mrs.  C.  H.  Deekeray  entertained  th© 
Methodist  ladles'  aid  Thursday  after- 
noon. Mr.-*.  F.  H.  Deekeray  and  Mrs. 
E.    tiutTlne    assisted    Mrs.    Deekeray. 

Mr.  Morehouse,  ag^riculturai  teacher 
from  Coleralne.   was  iiere  this  week. 

I.Awyer  Gannon  of  Nashwauk  was  a 
business   caller   here   this   week. 

Jack  O'Reilly  arrived  home  from 
Goodland  last  week,  where  he  was  em- 
^  ployed   the   past  winter. 


Roosevelt,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Mrs.  N.  Mason  went 
to  Williams  on  Wedne.s<lay.  From  there 
she  will  go  to  Warroud  to  make  her 
future    home. 

A  home  talent  play  was  given  Fri- 
day evening  by   the    Williams   people. 

The  band  gave  a  concert  on  Sunday 

A.  J.  Beremar  was  a  Warroad  visitor 
last   week. 

A.  E.  Abel  left  for  a  business  trip 
In    INTorth    Dakota    .Saturday. 

The  ladles'  aid  met  on  Thursday  with 
Mrs.    Mirlum. 

Mr.  Brandenburg  made  a  businQS.<k 
trip    to   Minneapolis   Saturday. 

William  Kush  returned  from  Lu- 
venie,    N.    D^    on    Saturday. 

Mrs.  Dr.  T.  Davis  of  Warroad  htm 
been  spending  a  few  days  with  Mrs. 
Dr.   A.    Davis. 

Mrs.  Frank  Hooper  is  visiting  htfre 
for  a  few  days. 

Mr.  and  Mrs,  "Andrew  Dahlstrom  from 
Roseau  spent  Sunday  at  Peter  Eng- 
strom's  home. 

K.  Oseld  was  a  Warroad  visitor  on 
llonday.  , 

A.  Giles  left  on  Friday  for  his  homo 
In  Duluth,  to  spend  his  Easter  vaca- 

Mlfts  Za1«er  left  FHUny  fttt  Dnliith. 

Mrs.  Young  and  daughter,  Janle,  have 
been  called  to  Minneapolis  by  the  se- 
vere Illness  of  W^iUiam   Young. 

W'Jlllam  Mason  of  Cedar  Spur  was  In 
Roosevelt   last    week. 

E.  E.  Weatherby  was  here  on  busi- 
ness last  week. 

Florence  Olson  was  at  Warroad, last 

Otaf>ence  Johnson  has  be^n  very  sick 
and  was  taken  to  Roseau  tu  the  bos-, 
pltal  oti  Monday. " 


Floodwood,  Minn.  April  1. -^(Special 
to  The  Herald.) — M,  W.  Hingelcy  re- 
turned Wednesday  from  a  business 
trip  to  the  Twin  Cities. 

Rosen  and  Segal  are  shipping  a  car 
of  beef  cattle  from  Floodwood  month- 
ly to  points  on  the  range. 

Fied  Wuln  of  th©  W\hlteface  country 
Is  engaged  In  transporting  fuel  oil 
from  this  village  to  the  ditching:  op- 
erations in   that  vicinity. 

G.  I.  Idzovtk  left  Wednesday  for  Du- 
luth and  from  there  went  to  the  West- 
em  part  of  the  state  to  spend  some 
tln\e  in  the  Interests  of  his  land  com- 

Mrs.  Toivo  Wlrtaiten  of  Duluth  Is 
spending  a  month  with  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Jalmar  I/aaksonen   of  Halden   town. 

Dr.  M.  X.  Trlpplett  returned  Monday 
from  a  business  trip  to  the  Twin  tMtles. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  C.  E.  Canfield  of  Clo- 
quet  spent  the  week-end  here  visiting 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  B.  P.  Canfield,  a  brother 
of  the  former.  Mr.  Canfield  is  in  the 
contracting  and  building  business. 

John  Stoppe  Inspector  of  ties  for 
the  Great  Northern,  came  from  Deer 
River  Sunday  where  he  has  been  en- 
gaged In  Inspection  work  all  winter, 
and  will  spend  a  few  days  In  this 
vicinity  taking  up  ties  for  G.  Black- 
wood company  and  others. 

Dick  Arnold,  who  has  had  charge  of 
the  freight  department  at  the  local 
depot  for  the  past  few  years,  has  been 
offered  the  Job  of  brakeman  and  ac- 


Two  Harbors 

Two  Harbors,  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.) — Mr.  and  Mrs. 
James  .Shea  returned  Monday  from  Los 
Angeles,  Cal.,  where  they  .spent  the 
past    six    weeks   visiting   relatives. 

Mrs.  Harry  G.  Skinner  and  daughters. 
May  and  Loalne,  were  here  from  Brim- 
son  the  first  day  of  the  week  visiting 

Th©  Two  Harbors  Sunshine  society 
will  meet  with  Mrs.  Theodore  Johnson 
on    Tuesday,    April    4. 

Mrs.  R.  L.  Burns  returned  on  Mon- 
day from  Tower,  where  she  spent  a 
week  visiting  Dr.  and  Mrs.  J.  W^.  Buros. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Con  Sullivan  have  re- 
turned home  after  spending  five  weeks 
at  Hot  Springs,  Ark.,  and  three  weeks 
visiting  relatives  at  Little  Rock,  Ark. 

Mrs.  Harry  J.  Irwin  has  returned 
from  a  visit  with  her  sun  James  Irwin, 
at    Biwahik. 

Miss  Adga  Ahmbom  has  gone  to  Chi- 
cago for  a  two  weeks'  visit  with  rela- 

Mrs.  Victor  Ol.'son  and  Mrs.  Theodore 
D.  Johnson  attended  the  funeral  of  A. 
P.   Ho<»'land   In   Duluth   on   Tuesday. 

Ole  E.  Brand  returned  Monday  from 
a  month's  visit  in  Philadelphia  and 
Washington,  D.  C.  While  at  the  na- 
tional capital  he  had  tlie  pleasure  of 
meeting    Prestdent    Wilson. 

"Doc"  H,  Burns  of  Minneapolis  was 
a  visitor  in  the  city  the  first  of  the 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  George  H.  McfJroevy 
returned  Tuesday  from  Portland.  Or., 
where  they  spent  two  months  visiting 

Miss  Gertrude  Hayes  has  returned 
from  a  visit  with  her  sister,  Mrs.  B. 
Lambert  of  Ely. 

Charles  Lederlee  of  Duluth.  formerly 
government  lighthouse  keeper  at  this 
port,  called  on  friends  here  Monday, 

J.  W.  Holmes  has  returned  from 
Florida,  where  he  spent  the  winter, 
and  has  resumed  his  duties  as  engineer 
on    the    Duluth   &   Iron    Range   railroad. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  George  Gyldenskog  and 
Mrs.   Leonard   Stuby  "and  aon   left  Mon- 

day   for    Slaton,    Minn.,    for    a    week's 
visit  with  Mrs.  Gyldenskog'a  parents. 

Gusr  Wick  land  of  Virginia  had  a 
major  operation  performed  at  the 
Burns-Chrlstenson  hospital  on  Thurs- 

Miss  Genevieve  Davles  the  high 
school  librarian,  left  on  Friday  eve- 
ning for  Ironwood,  Mich.,  where  «he 
will  spend  a  week  visiting  with  her 

Mrs.  Fred  Anderson  has  returned 
from  Duluth,  where  she  was  called  on 
account  of  the  sudden  death  of  her 
father,  Mr.  Hovland. 

A  daughter  was  born  to  lir.  and  Mrs. 
F.  Poulln  on  Monday. 

Mr.  and  Mr.s.  Archie  McCannel  and 
children  left  Monday  for  St.  Paul  to 
visit  relatives. 

Mrs.  Ernest  Roper  and"  son  are  spend- 
ing the  week  with  her  parents  In  Su- 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  George  Rosco«»  and  son 
have  returned  home  after  a  short  vlait 
In  Virginia. 

Mrs.  Louise  Walstrom  of  Stockholm. 
Wis.,  is  a  guest  of  Mrs.  L.  F.  Kaln. 

Miss  Louise  Beland  returned  from 
Nashwauk  for  a  week's  visit  with  her 
parents,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Leon  Beland. 

Mrs.  Edward  H.  Schrelner  has  re- 
turned home  after  a  week's  visit  with 
friends  in  Virginia. 

Louis  D.  Rose,  local  merchant,  had 
the  end  of  his  thumb  taken  off  while 
putting  up  ice  on  Tuesday. 

John  Shea  and  Frank  Strand  hare 
returned  from  a  business  trip  to  Chi- 

John  Nolden  of  Escanaba,  Mich..  Is 
visiting  his  brother,  Casper  Nolden, 
and  his  sister,  Mrs.  Byron  Andrews. 

Misses  Julia  and  Sylvia  Sutherland 
are  visiting  relatives  in  St.  Paul  and 

Mrs.  Richard  C  Olson  has  fully  re- 
covered from  h«»r  recent  operation  for 
appendicitis  and  left  the  hospital  Tues- 

D.  A.  Burke,  cashier  of  the  Com- 
mercial State  bank,  who  has  been  very 
111,    is    slowly    recovering. 

Miss  Helen  Owens  returned  to  her 
home  In  Kveleth  Tuesday  after  a  com- 
plete recovery  from  an  operation  at  the 
Burns-Chrlstensen    hospital. 

Mrs.  Peter  Larson,  who  f«»n  and 
broke  her  leg  several  weeks  ago,  was 
able  to  leave  the  hospital  this  week. 

George  H.  Spurbeck  has  returned 
home  from  a  month's  visit  In  Seattle, 
Portland  and  Los  Angeles,   Cal. 

The  funeral  of  the  2-year-old  son  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  F.  Pyline  was  held  Tues- 
day from  the  resldenoe.  Rev.  Mr.  Patt 
of  the  Catholic  church  officiated  and 
Interment  was  made  In  th©  Calvary 

Orlow  Owens,  D.  A  I.  R.  yardmas- 
ter  at  Endion.  who  fractured  his  ankle 
a  month  ago.  was  able  to  leave  the 
hospital  on  Tuesday  and  has  gone  to 
Kveleth    for   a   visit    with    his    parents. 

Miss  Leila  Cogley  Is  spending  the 
week-end    visiting    friends    in    Duluth. 

Theodore  Eklund,  a  carpenter,  frac- 
tured his  shoulder  In  a  fall  on  Tues- 
day and  is  now  receivirig-  treatment  In 
the    Burns-Chrlstensen   hospital. 

R.  B.  Hastings  of  the  superintend- 
ent's office  force  is  on  his  annual  va- 

Nearly  all  the  members  of  the  Two 
Harbors  Marine  band  attended  th© 
New  York  .Symphony  orchestra  concert 
Iti  Duluth  Tuesday  evening. 

Dr.  R.  L.  Burns  has  returned  from  a 
week's   business   trip   In   Chicago. 

County  Attorney  J.  Gilbert  Jelle  hits 
returned  from  a  week's  visit  with  l^ls 
parents  at  Bricelyn,  Minn. 

Rev.  Father  Floyd  of  Duluth  is.  a 
guest   of   Rev.    Father  Patt. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Adolph  Anderson  have 
returned  home  from  a  two  weeks* 
visit  with  relatives  In  the  southern 
part  of  the  state. 

Paul  Nelson  of  the  storehouse  de- 
partment of  the  Iron  Range  is  on  his 
annual   vacation. 


word  waa  r 
also    been 
advanced  in 

Miss  Th 
Ited  here 

cived  that  her  mother  hta-d 
ken    ill.      The   couple   are 

a  Gtfrbett  of  Eveleth  vla- 
day  with  her  father,  Capt, 

James  Corbett  o&4he  Glen  mine. 

Miss  Anna  Quvtafson  of  Hibblng  vis- 
ited Wednesday  and  Thursday  yrlth. 
her  sister.  Miss  Selma  Oustafson. 

C.  O.  Dixon,  secre^iry  of  th©  Cloqtiet 
Co-operative  Creamery  company,  w^as 
in  the  village  Tuesday  morning. 

E.  I.  Casey  of  BIwablk  was  a  bus- 
iness visitor  In  the  village  Wednesday. 

Mrs.  E.  H.  Jfelsen  returned  honve 
Thursday  after  a  week's  visit  in  Du- 
luth and  Superior.  She  was  aocom- 
panled  by  her  sister,  Mrs.  Schiller  of 
Superior,  Who  will  be  a  guest  at  the 
Nelfon  home  for  a  few  days. 

lCla«  Carrie  FVench,  who  has  passed 
the  laat  several  weeks  In  Minneapolis, 
returned  to  ChUholm  Wednesday  ©Ve- 

•»— ♦ 


Bagley,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — The  program  given  by 
the  ao-called  extension  troop  of  the 
Bagiey  high  school  was  well  attended 
aad  well  appreciated  by  a  good  elzed 
audience  last  Friday  night.  Illustrated 
lectures  were  given  by  Prof.  Anderson 
and  Prof.  Day,  and  several  musical  se- 
lections were  rendered  by  the  trio. 

The  card  party  given  by  the  Royal 
Neighbors  Friday-  evening  of  last  week 
were  well  attended,  and  the  usual  prizes 
were  awarded  tu  the  bebt  playerci. 

Th©  Bagley  band  is  practising  for  a 
concert  to  be  given  April  6.  The  con- 
cert Is  to  raise  funds  for  the  purchase 
of   new   instruments. 

Lllliman  Hanson  returned  early  Sun- 
day morning  from  St.  Paul,  where  he 
has  been  working  in  a  large  dry  goods 

Representative  Oscar  T.  Stenvlck  was 
in    Bemidji   la«l   Tuesday. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  S.  M.  Bugge  were  Be- 
mldjl visitors  between  trains  last  Tues- 

Mrs.  D.  D&rtt  left  for  Scoby,  Mont., 
"Wednesday,  where  she  will  take  charge 
of  the  burial  of  her  brother,  Frank 

Arney  J.  Higdem  left  for  Winger 
last  Thursday,  where  he  is  visiting  his 

Sheriff  E.  D.  left  for  Barnes- 
vllle  last  Monday^  where  he  has  duties 
connecte«^   with   his  office. 

Mr.  and  Mrs^  John   Slme,   who   rf side    day 

with  her  i>arent#,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  M.   W. 


Mrs.  BJerne  Iverson  died  Thursday 
afternoon  after  a  very  short  illness  of 
•carlet  fever. 

The  entertainment  and  dance  given 
by  the  Knights  of  Pythias  lodge  Mon- 
day evening  wa»  enjoyed  very  much  by 
those  present. 


Gilbert,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — B.  C.  Jones  of  Ely  was 
the  guest  of  A.  J.  Trudeau  Sunday. 

Jonn  PaataJo,  who  is  taking  the 
manual  training  course  at  Stout  insti- 
tute at  Menominee,  Wls^  la  visiting 
his  parents. 

M.  N.  Willis  and  A.  0.  Butterworth 
of  Duluth  were  Gilbert  visitors  this 
i^'eek,  being  on  an  inspection  trip  of 
the  new  village  ball. 

George   Barrett    of     Buhl      was      the 

fuest  of  his  brother,  Dr.  Fred  Barrett, 
hu     " 


A  number  of  Gilbert  people  who  re- 
ceived new  automobiles  this  week  are: 
C.  M.  Campbell,  Mike  Kohler,  J.  C. 
Faith,  Dr.  Fred  Barrett.  James  Crane, 
Capt.  D.  T.  Calne,  A.  J.  Noble  and 
Thomas  Connors. 

Miss  Oswald,  who  has  been  the  guest 
of  her  sister,  Mrs.  W.  M.  Webb,  left 
Tuesday  for  her  home  In  Lancaster, 

The  Altar  Society  of  St.  Joseph's 
church  gave  a  surprise  party  Saturday 
aftemon  for  Mrs.  D.  E.  Sullivan  at  her 
residence  at  the  Gilbert  location. 
About  twenty-flv©  members  were  pres- 
ent and  served  a  lunch  they  brought 
with  them.  As  an  evidence  of  th© 
estoem  in  which  she  was  held  by  the 
members  of  the  society  and  in  appre- 
ciation of  the  services  rendered  the 
church,  Mrs  Sullivan  was  presented 
with  a  cut  glass  water  set.  Mrs.  Bice 
of  Evel^th  was  among  those  present. 

Mrs.  William  Brown  of  Hibbing  was 
the  guest  of  her  sister,  Mre.  Eugene 
Rivet,   Saturday, 

Misses  Agnes  and  Catherine  Flan- 
nlgan  of  Ishpeming,  Mleh.,  have  ar- 
rived for  a  visit  with  their  brother, 
T.  A.  Flannigan,  general  superintend- 
ent of  the  Republic  Iron  &  Steel  com- 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  El.  V.  Cassidy  and  eon 
Eugene  of  Hibblng  were  Gilbert  visi- 
tors  Thursday. 

Mrs.  Frank  R.  Edwards  of  the  Elba 
location  was  4,  Gilbert  visitor  Wednes- 

at  Dunseath,  }f.  D„  left  for  Cresco, 
Iowa,  after  «i>«odi«ig  a  few  days  with 
relatives    here.  , 

Thomas  Kilatrup  was  over  from 
Fosston  on  buslaess  matters  the  first 
part  of  the  week. 


Baudette  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special  lo 
The  H(  raid.) — Mrs.  John  Passl  Is  very 
sick,  with  little  hope  of  recovery. 

Me.'^damea  A.  C.  Moore  and  M.  E. 
Murray  left  Wednesday  for  a  visit 
with  relatives  in  Drayton,  N.   D. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Charles  Hansen  left 
Sunday  for  thi  ir  home  in  Relst.  Altk., 
after  a  visit  with  her  father,  John 

Mrs.  Rolland  and  child  arrived  hete 
last  week  from  Thief  River.  > 

Mrs.  Loverin  of  the  City  cafe  enter- 
tained ten  little  tots  In  honor  of  Mar- 
jory Coutts*  birthday  last  week. 

Mr  and  Mrs.  C.  J.  Olson  left  Monday 
for  Duluth  and  the  Twin  Cities  to  pur- 
chase stock  for  their  stores. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  F.  E.  Johnson  left  Sun- 
day for  St.  Paul  In  response  to  a  mes- 
sage that  a  relative  of  the  latter  had 
died  there. 

Mesdames  "W.  F.-  and  L.  F.  Hackett 
left  Wednesday  for  Duluth  on  a  visit 
with  relatives. 

L.  T.  Monson  has  gone  to  Chinook, 
Mont.,  to  look  after  his  interests. 

The  Congregational  Ladies'  Aid  soci- 
ety surprised  Mrs.  M.  E.  Murray  on 
Tuesday  evening.  Luncheon  was  served., 
She   received  some   pretty  china. 

C.  Perkins  and  Mr?.  Howard,  both  of 
htls  place,  were  married  at  Superior, 
Wis,,  on  Tuesday.  They  returned  on 
Wednesday  to  reside  here. 

T.  J.  Clau&on  left  this  week  for 
Boyd.  Minn. 

The  schools  closed  here  this  week 
for  the  annual  spring  vacation.  Mr. 
Kufus  win  spend  his  time  In  Minne- 
apolis, Misses  Miller  and  Mercen  at 
Williams,  and  the  others  will  remain 

ML^s  Laura  Doucet  resumed  her  work 
Monday  after  an  Illness. 

Miss  Rowe  of  the  state  experimental 
school  at  Minneapolis  conducted  a 
short  course  in  home  health  and  do- 
mestic science. 

Mrs.  Edlon  returned  Tuesday  from 
Escanaba,  Mich.,  where  ahe  spent  the 

George  Marvin  of  Warroad  was  a 
business   caller  this   week. 

Mrs.  William  Roble  and  children  left 
Saturday  for  Mlnot.  N.  D..  where  they 
will    make   their  home. 

Mrs.  Long  and  Miss  Walters  left 
Friday  for  a  short  business  trip  to 

Mrs.  J.  W.  Collins  returned  Sunday 
from  a  visit  with  relatives  In  Viroqua, 

A.ssessor  Firmenich  spent  a  few 
days   In  B»>midjl  on  business. 

W.  A.  MeDonald  returned  this  week 
from  Calumet,  Mich.,  where  he  went 
on  business. 

Fred  Wyman.  a  son  of  Mrs.  Wyman 
of  this  place,  has  enlisted  for  war 
service  in  Europe. 

Duncan  Dundas  of  Grafton  returned 
home  after  visiting  J.  R.  Dundas  here. 

Attorney  Funkley  of  Bemldjl  is  in 


Chlsholm,  MinlT!  April  1.— (Special 
to  The  Herald.)— Mrs.  B.  M.  Gallagher 
and  baby  daughter  arrived  In  Chlsholm 
Sunday  from  their  home  in  St.  Peter 
for  a  visit  of  three  weeks  or  longer 
with  Mrs.  Gallagher's  parents,  Mr.  and 
Mrs.   C.   R.   Woods. 

Mrs.  M.  Sapero  went  to  Minneapolis 
the  first  of  the  week  to  visit  with  rela- 
tives for  some  time. 

Dr.  and  Mrs.  A.  B.  Kirk  visited  In 
Duluth  the  first  of  the  week,  saw  David 
Warfleld  In  "Van  Der  Decken."  and 
attended  the  concert"  of  the  New  York 
Symphony  orchestra. 

S.  Helsteln  wont  to  Shakopee  the 
latter  part  of  the  week  to  take  treat- 
ment  for   iheumatlsm. 

Mrs.  R.  J.  Lostetter  and  little  son, 
Paul,  returned  home  the  latter  part  of 
the  week  fiom  Minneapolis,  where  they 
visited  Mrs.   Losteiter's   parents. 

Mra.  George  Bllven  went  to  her 
home  In  Minneapolis  to  attend  a  fam- 
ily gathering  on  Sunday  In  honor  "of 
the  thirty-sixth  anniversary  of  the 
marriage   of  her  parents. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  Anderson  went  to 
Murdock,  Minn.,  the  first  of  the  week, 
in  r^ponse  to  woid  of  the  dangerous 
illn«/.?s    of    the     latter'*     father.     Later 

Alborn,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — ^The  danco  given  last 
Saturday  night  by  the  Alborn  Tele- 
phone company  was  well  attended. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Pe4er  Nordeen,  who 
Were  married  last  week,  are  vlqlting 
the  bridegroom'e  parents,  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Carl  Nordeen.    • 

Olof   lordhof    of   Duluth   spent    Sun- 
ay  with  his  daughter  and  sou-ln-law, 

r.   and   Mris.   Charles   Christenson. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Solem  Woods  enter- 
tained at  supper  last  .Sunday  eve- 
hing  for  Mr.'  a.'nd  Mrs.  G.  W.  Mell  and 
children  and  ^rs.  Charles  Wlckstrom 
an!  children. 

Gust  Benson  spent  Tuesday  In  Du- 

Andrew  HcHem  w^ent  <i>  Payne, 
Wednesqay,  where  he  is  employed. 

Hans  Skai"  left  for  Virginia  Wednes- 

Carl  AbraWamson  .of  Mltchel  spent 
Sunday  wi til  )^<S; (ami  1^  here. 

Mr.  .and    Mrs-    Carl    Nordeen    enter- 
tained   Sunday    evening   at    supper    for 
Mr.    and    Mrs.    Peter    Nordeelv    Mr.    andf 
Mrs.    Hans   Skar   and    son,     Einar,     Mr. 
and    Mrs.   Caff  Abrahamson   and    fam- 1 
lly.  :  .  I 

Miss   Ida   Boughton   spent  the   week- 
end   visiting   Mrs.    Ralph      Johnson    of 
Virginia.    Mr.s.    Johnson    was    formerly! 
Miss    F.afiny      Stephi»nson    and      taught 
school    here    last    year, 

Grace  Dinwiddle  visited  at  her  hothe 
at  Gran^  Rapids  Saturday  and  Sun- 

|lrs»  Charlea,  "Vl'lckstrom  entertained 
Wednesday    afternoon    for    her   daiugh 

Mrs.  D.  C.  Shea  and  daughter  La  el 
of  Eveleth  were  the  guests  of  Mrs. 
Frank    Bow^man    Sunday. 

Miss  Julia  Machek,  who  has  pur- 
chased a  stock  of  millinery  and  ladies' 
furnishings,  will  open  her  place  for 
business  today. 

Emmett  Taylor  and  Pat  Boyle  of 
Eveleth  were  Gilbert  visitors  Thurs- 
day evening 

O.  C.  Thorstad  was  th©  guest  of  Mr. 
and  Mrs.  A.  Queber  Sunday. 


Ontonagon,  Mich.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Mrs.  G.  E.  Courtney 
returned  from  Fond  du  Lac,  Wis.,  last 
Wednesday  after  spendlnf;  the  winter 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Peter  La  Mont,  Jr.,  left 
for    Western    Canada    Tuesday. 

Quite  a  number  of  local  people  went 
to  Houghton  this  week  to  see  "The 
Birth  of  a  Nation." 

Mrs.  Joe  Chartrand  went  to  Hough- 
ton Sunday. 

A  son  was  born  to  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Peter  Sporpanio  Thursday,  March  80. 

A  10-cent  luncheon  was  given  at  the 
home  of  Mrs.  Henry  McFarlane  last 
Wednesday  for  the  benefit  of  the  La- 
dles' Aid  Society  of  the  M.  E.  church. 

A  young  son  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  A.  Mc- 
Nee  Is  dangeroaisly  ill. 

Mrs.  Blanche  Irvln  is  ill  with  typhoid 

Mrs.  John  Reynold.^  and  Mrs.  Ste- 
vens of  Rockland  were  here  this  Week. 

Ira  Dowd   was  sick   this   week. 

Jerry  Nolan  of  Fond  du  Lac,  Wis., 
spent  Tue.<»day  and  Wednesday  here. 

Mrs.  .John  Lear>'  of  Calumet  cam© 
here  to  attend  the  funeral  of  her 
brother.  B:»rtrand  Le  Molne.  who  was 
burled  from  the  Holy  FaJiilly  church 
Friday.  Mr.?.  Leary  has  cared  for  him 
since    h»r    mother's    death    about    five 

ter.  Ruth's  third  birthday.    The  gru«>st3  months    ago.     Bertrand    is    the   son    of 
were   .  Albert      Benson,      Elnar      Skar,  1  N.    S.   L'>    Molne 

Gladys  and  Arthur  Mell.  Gertrude  ancl 
Vincent  Woc»d.s,  Adolph  Truman,  Mes- 
dames Skar,  Benson,  ■  Woods,  G.  "W, 
Mell  and  Trunian. 

Rev.  Mr.  Ekstrom  of  Duluth  con- 
ducted services  at  th«>  Swedish  Luth- 
eran church;  Friday   forenoon. 

John  VIk.  of,  Caiiyon  visited  friends 
here  Saturday  and  Sunday. 

Carl  Haines  and  Mr.  Le  Claire  of 
Grand  Lake.  Arthur  and  Fred  Od- 
detlo.  Earl  Preston,  Dolly  Ryan  of 
Burnett  toojt  in.Jhe  dl^nce  here  Sat- 
urday. .   f  -^  >?  *^ 

— »  '  ■ ' ■    • *. 


Brookston,  Minn  ,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Mrs.  E.  Keable  re- 
turned to  her  hQm«»  at  Swan  River 
Mo-nday  after  a  few  days'  visit  at  J. 
C.   De  Shaw's  home. 

Andrew  Westluad,  the  Great  North- 
ern lineman  who  makes  his  headquar- 
ters here,  is  enjoying  a  month's  vaca- 
tion on  the  Pacifle  coast.  During  his 
absence  B.  E.  Hildreth  will  be  sta- 
tioned here. 

Mrs.  B.  A.  Perrlne  of  Floodwood  was 
a  gi»est  at  the  M.  Novak  home  th© 
first  of  the  week. 

Miss  Anna  I^arson  departed  this 
week  for  Chicago,  where  she  will  re- 
main  for  an    indefinite   time. 

Henry  Olson,  who  has  been  ill  at  the 
John  BJorlln  farm  for  a  week,  went 
to    Superior   Tuesday    for    medical    aid. 

A.  E.  Thomiwon  of  Cloquet  spent 
Tuesday  afternoon  In  the  village  es- 
tablishing an   auto  agency  here. 

Mrs.  E.  Donler^  was  a  visitor  In  Du- 
luth the  first  of  the  week. 

Mrs.  C  A.  Cheney.  Jr.,  of  Duluth  is 
a  guest  at  the  Donley  and  Duff  homes 
this   week. 

The  members  of  the  Protestant  la- 
dle!»'  aid  drove  out  to  Chrlstensen's 
farm   and   spent   Thursday  afterr.oon. 


Mcintosh,  Minn*.  April  1. — (Special  to 
Th©  Herald.) — Mfs.  Thomas  Oystad  was 
called  to  Fosston  Monday  to  be  with 
her  mother,   who  is  seriously   ill. 

Julius  Halversoa  returned  Tuesday 
from  St.   Paul. 

Ed  B.  Johnson  returned  Tuesday  from 
a  three  months'  vialt  with  relatives 
In  the  southern  pa/t  of  the  state. 

A.  W.  Burt  has  resigned  as  mar- 
shal and  Alfred  Narveson  is  now  wear, 
ing  the  star. 

D.  E.  Gorton,  who  has  been  visiting 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  E.  A.  "Webster  for  the 
past  two  months  returned  to  his  home 
in   Minneapolis   Thursday. 

Paul  Carpenter  of  Willlston,  N.  D., 
was    here   Tuesd^iy, 

Miss  Taylor,  former  Mcintosh  teach- 
er,  visiting  friends  here. 

Mr.  and  Mrs  Owen  Shetron  of  "WTilte 
Pine   were  h-^re   this   week. 

Mra.  A.  Schramn  went  to  Rockland 

William  Burns  has  been  sick  this 

Mr.  and  Mr.=i.  Arthur  Brown  are  vis- 
iting   in    Houghton    this    week. 

The  Junior  class  gave  a  supper  in 
the  I.  O.  O.  F.  hall  .Saturday. 

Miss  Teresa  Mahan  Is  quite  ill  with 
typhoid  fever. 

August  Klupps  Is  very  111. 

A  s<:)n  gladdened  the  home  of  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  B.  T.  Corwin  on  March  28. 

Misses  Anna  Wlsslng  and  Lucille 
Cohn  of  Rockland  were  visitors  here 
this  week, 

Mrs.  J.  Q.  Rose  was  called  to  her 
home  In  Lake  Linden  Thursday  on  ac- 
count of  the  death  of  her  only  brother. 
He  was  84  years  old. 

The  county  board  of  supervLsor.?  held 
its  regular  meeting  this  week  at  th© 

Mrs.  A.  Barry  of  Victoria.  Mich.,  vis- 
ited her  daught>>r,  Mrs.  J.  Heard,  Jr., 
Titesday  and   Wednesday  of  this   week. 

Mountain  Iron 

Mountain  Iron.  Minn.,  April  1. — (Spe- 
cial to  Th©  Herald.) — Vernon  Keech 
took  his  3-year-old  daughter  Frences 
to  a  Duluth  hospital  last  Monday  and 
will  leave  here  there  a  month  or  so 
for  treatment.  Miss  Huff,  trained 
nurse.  Is  with  her. 

Th©  Bible  study  class,  under  the  di- 
rection of  Rev.  Mr.  McCaslln  met  Mon- 
day evening  at  the  home  of  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  Mattala.  Weekly  meetings  are 
hold  at  th©  homes  of  members  of  the 
class.        _ 

Mr.  M<TOdy,  squatter  agent  for  the 
state  with  headquarters  at  Hibblng. 
was  In  town  Wednesday  on  business 
connected  with   his   position. 

Pete  Larson  of  Montana  has  arrived 
to  spend  the  summer  with  his  brother 
Louie  of  the  Brunt  location.  He  will 
probably  be  employed  at  the  Brunt 

Mrs  George  C.  Smith  was  In  town 

Mr.  Canute.  neph«»w  of  Frank  Ca- 
nute of  the  Brunt  location,  is  visiting 
with  the  latter. 

Rev.  Mrs.  McCaslin  went  to  Kelsey 
Wednesday  for  the  regular  midweek 
meeting  at  that  place,  returning 

Thief  River  Falls 

Thief  River  Palls,  Minn.,  April  1. — 
(Special  to  The  Herald.) — Mike  Mc- 
Cann,  accompanied  by  his  brother 
Tom,    left    Monday    evening    for   Minot, 

>,     ,-,..    ,-.    *» ^«  •   X  ..    .._       N.    D.,   and    If    they    find    suitable   quar- 

..r^     9*^['V*l^^'-'^"i?*"'  u^'^?P'''^l^'"    °'    ^^^  1  ters    they    will    locate    there. 

WVst  hot^L.^ough^  thfe  Knosberg  farm,  |      Ray  Mummey  departed  for  Minot,  N. 

east   of  Mcintosh. 

Rev.  and  Mr^.,  Sather  of  Fosston 
visited  their  son.  Mr  and  Mrs.  Olof 
Sather  the   later  part   of  the    week. 

Aaren  Torgerson  left  Tuesday  for 
Grand  Forks  and  other  points  in  North 

Miss  Manda.  Bolstad  of  Fosston  was 
a    visitor   In    dur  city   Tuesday. 

Mr.-^.  S.  LllJedaW  was  surprised  by 
some  of  her  lady  'friends  Monday  aft- 
ernoon,   it  beihg'  her   birthday. 

Joe  Mandt  of  E^lnburg.  N.  D.,  was  a 
visitor  here  Thursday. 

E.  C.  Oppeijaard  Is  visiting  with  his 
son    at    Blackduck. 

Miss  Sarin©  Alrirk  returned  from 
Crookatoji  Thur»«liy;  •  where  sh«>  has 
betn  visiting' with  friends  for  the  past 

Mrs  A.  K".'  Anderson  of  Crooloston 
arrived  Thursday  for  a  few  days  visit 

D.,  Monday  ©evnlng  to  attend  to  busi 
ness  matters. 

John  Novotny,  who  has  resided  here 
for  the  last  year  or  so,  left  Monday 
for  Waldvllle,  Sask.,  to  look  up  a 

E.  Aspelund  returned  from  a-  busi- 
ness trip  to  Sranqulst. 

C  Collins,  who  operates  a  pool  hall 
at  Plummer,  wa,s  In  the  city  Wednes- 

Max  Lund  and  Alex  Welsh,  employed 
by  tht  Trl -State  Telephone  company, 
went  to  Plummer  Saturday  evening  to 
repair  th©  telephone  exchange  at.,  that 

Rev.  Father  Adolph  Dlngman  left 
for  Trail,  Minn.,  Monday  morning  to 
assist  In  the  forty  hours'  devotion  In 
Ihe  Catholic   church   there. 

Mrs.  Nick  MaJeres  of  this  city,  ac- 
companied   by    her      slater,      Mrs.      Eli 

Emard  of  Red  Lake  Falls,  came  home 
Wednesday.  Mrs.  MaJeres  has  been 
visiting  relatives  for  the  last  week. 
Mrs.  Emards  will  be  the  guest  of  Mrs. 
MaJeres  for  a  few  days. 

Elle  Rolland  is  at  Baudette  prepar- 
'ng  a  home  for  his  family.  Mr.  Rol- 
land has  secured  a  reliable  position 
wiUi  the  Baudette  Provision  company 
at  that  place. 

The  ladles  of  the  Masonic  lodge  gave 
a  farewell  party  for  Mrs.  Elie  Rolland 
Wednesday  evening  In  their  hall.  An 
excellent  supper  was  served  and  music 
and  games  w^ere  played. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  A.  C.  Qulnes  and  daugh- 
ter returned  to  their  ho«ne  at  Middle 
River  Wednesday  morning  after  a  few 
days'  visit  with  guests  of  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Frederick  of  this  city. 

Mrs.  Albert  Carlson  returned 
Wednesday  from  a  week's  visit  at  St 

Fred  C.  Nlclai,  the  cigar  man,  made 
a  business  trip   to  Baudette  Monday. 

Theo.  Salveson  returned  Monday 
morning  from  Grand  Forks  and 

W.  H.  Schrelder  came  from  Red 
Lake  Falls  Monday  morning  and  at- 
tended   to   business   matters. 

Glen  Martz,  the  county  surveyor, 
came  from  his  home  at  St.  Hilaire 
Monday  morning. 

About  thirty-five  friends  of  Mrs.  Val 
Teager  met  at  her  home  Tuesday  night 
and  gave  her  a  surprise  party  in  honor 
of  her  birthday.  Card  and  other  games 
and  a  tasty  lunch  entertained  the 
guests  until  a  late  hour. 

Cass  Lake 

Cass  Lake,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — John  Mettel  of  Wa- 
dena spent    the   ^'eek    end    here. 

Mrs.  Lydick  went  to  Federal  Dam 
Monday,    returning    Tuesday   aftei-noon. 

Mrs.  Wierman  of  Federal  Dam  trans- 
acted business  here  on  Wednesday. 

Christ  Nelson  Is  spending  a  few 
days  this  week  at  Superior  visiting 
his  brother. 

John  Wenzler  spent  a  few  days  the 
first  of  the  week  at  Duluth,  returning 

Miss  Pearle  Partridge,  stenographer 
at  Suitor's  real  estate  office,  is  quite 
ill    with  pneumonia. 

Miss  Selma  Slmonson  was  a  Sunday 
visitor  with  her  sister,  Miss  Carrie 
Slmonson,    at    Hackensack. 

Mlko  Henry  this  week  finished  his 
log-hauling  contracts,  having  brought 
In  some  60,000  feet  of  logs  thj  past 
few  w-eeks. 

D.  V.  Wardner  returned  Wednesday, 
via  Duluth,  from  Minneapolis,  where 
he  attended  the  state  electrical  con- 

Sheriff  Mack  Kennedy  was  here  from 
Walker  recently  and  enrolled  as  a 
member  of  the  Cass  Lake  Rod  and  Gun 

Peter  Von  Bank  of  Wabedo  visited 
friends  here  several  days  last  week 
and  while  here  sold  his  farm,  north  of 
Kltichl  lake,  to  C.  F.  Nelson. 

Rev.  .S.  Frederick  Is  spending  the 
week  at  Superior,  Wis. 

Rev.  H.  Parshall,  who  has  been 
spending  the  past  ten  days  at  the 
White  Earth  reservation,  will  visit  his 
daughter.  Miss  Eleanor,  who  is  a  stu- 
dent at  St.  Mary's,  before  returning  to 
Cass  Lake  Friday. 

J.  A.  Elllnghoe  and  father  of  Crooks- 
ton  were  here  several  days  the  past 
week.  On  Tuesday  they  purchased 
lumber  to  take  to  their  lake  shore 
property  on  Long  lake  and  will  build 
a    residence    there. 

Thomas  McZeety,  a  retired  farmer  of 
Mallory,  Is  In  Cass  Lake  looking  up  a 
location  for  business.  Mr.  McZeety  is 
the  guest  of  Robert  Morrow. 

Mr.  and  Mrs;  Theodore  Vobeja  re- 
turned Monday  from  Rochester.  Minn 
where  they  visited  H.  G.  Webster  and 
family.  "Webster  is  employed  as  ma- 
chinist for  the  Cass  Auto  company, 
which  concern  is  now  building  another 
garage  in  that  city,  and  he  will  have 
charge  of  the  iiiachine  work  In  the  new 



Negaunee,  M4ch.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Negaunee  contractors 
and  carpenters  expect  to  have  a  busy 
season  this  year,  as  much  building 
work  Is  being  planned.  There  are  now 
but  few  workmen  who  are  not  now 
employed  at  some  Job  or  other,  as  many 
of  the  contractors  have  already  start- 
ed on  repair  and  remodeling  w^ork, 
which  will  keep  theni  busy  until  the 
building  season  opens. 

Gust  Aho.  who  had  been  a  patient 
at  the  Negaunee  hospital  for  six 
weeks,  suffering  with  heart  trouble, 
died  Tuesday  evening.  He  was  80  years 
old  and  leaves  relatives  In  Finland, 
among  them  being  a  widow.  He  was 
well  known  here,  having  been  em- 
ployed here  as  a  miner  for  several 

Mrs.  M.  C.  Qulnn  left  "Wednesday 
evening  for  Chicago  to  visit  relatives. 

WlHiam  H.  Schwartzberg  has  re- 
turned from  Gwinn.  where  ne  spent  a 
few   days. 

Richard  Nesbltt  is  home  from  a  few 
days'    business   visit   at   Chicago. 

There  have  been  seventy-four  births 
and  twenty -seven  deaths  In  the  city 
since  the  first  of  the  year. 

Miss  Adele  Brady  of  Escanaba  is 
visiting  her  cousin,  Mrs.  A.  E,  Will- 
man,   and    other  relatives. 

W'alter  Hansen  is  home  from  Esca- 
naba,  where   he   spent  a  few  days. 

Thomas  M.  Wells,  county  sealer  of 
weights  and  measures,  arrived  home 
Wednesday  from  a  business  trip  to 
Gwinn,  Princeton  and  New  Swanzey. 

Harry  Block  of  St.  Paul.  Minn.,  nat- 
uralization examiner  for  this  district, 
was  here  Wedne-'sday  examining  appli- 
cants for  citizenship  who  will  receive 
their  papers  at  the  May  term  of  circuit 

A  son  has  been  born  to  Mr,  and  Mrs. 
Richard   Glandyllle. 

Arthur  Maas  of  Milwaukee  Is  here 
visiting  relatives. 



Sandstone,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Mr.  and  Mrs.  J.  L. 
Wenner  left  Tuesday  for  St.  Cloud, 
where  they  will  visit  relatives  before 
going  to  Mankato,  where  Mr.  Wenner 
will  embark  In  the  hardware  business. 

The  Home  Economic  club  ajnd  Dorcas 
toclety  gave  a  Joint  farewell  party 
for  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Wenner  at  the  Hitch- 
cock  home  Saturday   evening. 

Mrs.  H.  C.  Hansen  entertained  last 
Saturday  afternoon  for  Mrs.  J.  L. 
Wenner  and  was  assisted  in  entertain- 
ing by  Misses  Marjorle  Lee  and  Helen 

The  Home  Economic  club  met  Thurs- 
day evening  at  the  H.  C.  Hansen  home. 
Prof.  S.  A-  CoUiver  talked  on  "Arbor 
Day  and  Tree  Planting."  Refresh- 
ments were  served  by  Mrs.  H.  P. 
Dredge   and    Mrs.    H.    C.    Hansen. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Albln  Larson  spent 
Sunday  in  Askov. 

A  son  was  born  to  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Jake   Ploeger.    March   18. 

William  Ervin  was  a  Duluth  visitor 
Friday    and    Saturday. 

H.  P.  Webb  returned  Saturday  from 
a  business  trip   to  Duluth. 

Mrs.  Claus  Freeman  left  Saturday 
to  vLslt   relatives  in   Pine  City. 

Miss  Frances  Pegg  of  Pine  City 
spefit  Sunday  at  her  home. 

Mrs.  A.  O.  Stark  of  Harris  was  a 
week-end  guest  of  her  mother,  Mrs. 
Thomas  Rourke. 

Mrs.  M.  Ritchie,  Mrs.  J.  Richards, 
Mrs.  N.  Mlreault  and  Miss  Delia  Mi- 
re^ult  spent  Tuesday  with  friends  in 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  William  Aiken  left 
Wednesday  to  spend  the  summer  in 
Sauk  Rapids. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  M.  Bullls  left  Monday 
to   visit   relatives   In    Minneapolis. 

The  M.  E.  ladles'  aid  will  meet  with 
Mra.  John  Lundgren  Thursday,  April  6. 

Dr.  B.  e.  Bohllng  was  a  professional 
visitor   to   Cloverton   Wednesday. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  Harth,  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  J.   Koksmsi,  August  Stenmark  and 

Clifford  Dutton  of  Hinckley  spent  Sun- 
day with    relatives  here. 

J.  H.  Samuclson  and  Licm  Terwllegar 
were  Duluth   visitors  Tuesday. 

Howard  Ritchie  left  Monday  for 
Chippewa  Falls.  Wis.,  where  he  will 
be    employed. 

A.  Paquler  of  Chippewa  Falls,  Wis,, 
returned  to  his  home  Monday  after  & 
visit  with  old  friends  here. 

Misses  Emma  Haas  and  Clara  Pol- 
ster  of  Minneapolis  w^ere  week-end 
guests  at  the  E.  A.  Haas  home  this 

The  ladies  of  the  M.  E.  church  held 
a  recaption  Thursday  afternoon  at  the 
parsonagti  In  honor  of  Rev,  and  Mrs. 
C.  E.  Wittrup. 


Hinckley,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Miss  Alta  Bull  of  St. 
Cloud  is  the  week-end  guests  of  Mrs. 
Empev  and  Miss  McLane. 

Mrs.  Fliehr  came  from  Virginia 
Thursday  and  is  renewing  acquaint- 
ances  with    Hinckley   friends. 

The  following  class  honors  are  an- 
nounced at  the  high  school :  Neal  Mer- 
rltt,  valedictorian,  average  of  93.62  per 
cent;  Neal  Young.  «alutatorian,  91.28 
per  cent;  Reginald  Waller,  class  hls- 
torlsui,  88.42  per  cent. 

Mrs,  Reed  entertained  for  Miss  An- 
gelina Walllck,  a  bride-elect,  at  the 
Dempsey  residence  Thursday  evening. 
The  guests  were:  Mesdames  Walllck, 
Randall,  Patrick,  Swain,  F'orncrook. 
Pierce,  Fleming,  W^edemeyer,  Von  Rue- 
dan  and  the  Misses  Shoe'oerg,  Trooseu, 
Noble,  Busse,  Lynch,  Connor,  W^atkin«, 
Forncrook,  Krpschel,  <jrlodowoski,  Kate 
and  Bessie  Mitchell  and  Miss  Wallick, 
the   guest   of  honor. 

Frank  Wicker  came  from  St.  Paul 
and   spent    Sunday   with   his   parents. 

Arthur  Nelson  has  gone  to  Russell, 
Minn.,   for  the   summer, 

Robert  Pearson  visited  his  parenia 
at  Braham   Sunday. 

Miss  Margaret  Gemm.el  spent  ths 
week-end  with  friends  at  North 

Rev.  Parish  of  Cloquet  was  calling 
upon  Hinckley  friends  Tuesday. 

George  Yilek,  who  recently  pur- 
chased a  160-acre  tract  In  Hinckley 
township,  has  arrived  with  his  family 
from  Vinning,  Iowa,  and  will  develop 
his  property. 

MLss  Jennie  Whyte  of  Hinckley  and 
Oliver  Nyreen  were  married  Monday 
at  the  home  of  the  bride's  parents  by 
I  Rev,  Callender  of  the  ML  E.  churoh. 
The  young  people  left  Wednesday  for 
Allendorf,  lO'Wa,  where  they  will  make 
their  future  home.  The  bride  is  on« 
of  Hinckley's  deservedly  popular  young 
ladies  and  carries  with  her  the  good 
wishes  of  a  host  of  friends. 


I.shpeming,  Mich.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Alexander  Witkaln 
pleaded  guilty  to  fishing  brook  troul 
In  the  ice  and  paid  a  fine  and  costs 
amounting  to  $18.50  in  municipal  court 
this  week.  Wltkala  was  arrested  by 
Deputy  Rough.  The  deputies  caughl 
him  and  Herman  Seppanen,  a  15 -year- 
old  boy.  fishing  through  the  Ice  neal 
the   head   waters   of   Dead   river. 

James  McKltrlek  of  Escanaba,  road- 
master  for  the  Chicago  &  Northwestern 
railway,  was  in  the  city  Wednesday 
on  business. 

Mrs.  Gunnar  Hult  and  three  children, 
who  spent  a  week  here  visiting  with 
her  sister,  Mrs.  Charles  Kirschner,  have 
returned  to  their  home  at  Gwinn. 

Mrs.  Miles  M.  Main  and  daughtei 
of  Gwinn  were  visiting  her  parents, 
Mr.    and    Mrs.    Fred    Tonneson. 

The  Misses  Agnes  and  Catherine 
Flannigan  have  gone  to  Gilbert,  Minn., 
to  visit  relatives.  Miss  Agnes  will 
return  in  a  couple  of  weeks,  while 
Catherine  will  spend  a  mouth  or  &a 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Thomas  Trengove,  for- 
mer residents,  who  have  been  visiting 
in  Ishpeming  and  Negaunee  the  pas-t 
few  weeks,  left  Thursday  night  for 
their  home  in  Eveleth,  Minn.  They 
spent  the  winter  in  California.  Mr. 
Trengove  is  one  of  the  veteran  mining 
men  of  the  range  and  he  is  now  on  a 
pension,  ha\'ing  given  up  his  position 
with  one  of  the  mining  companie<j 
operating  in  Eveleth  before  starting 
for  California. 

Mrs.  Sidney  Har\-ey  of  Gwinn  Is  the 
guest  of  Ishpeming  relatives  for  a  few 

The  Misses  Ora  Racine  and  Fay  Wil. 
lis  of  Gwinn  are  visiting  Ishpeming 
relatives    for  a   few   days. 

Fond  du  Lac 

Fond  du  Lac,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.) — Mrs.  T.  O.  Flelt, 
who  lives  at  tlie  power  plant,  was  a 
guest  of  honor  at  a  party  given  Friday 
afternoon   of   last   week. 

Last  Saturday  evening  at  the  town 
hall  the  Christian  Endeavor  society 
gave  a  social.  Refreshments  were 

Rev.  E.  F.  Brown  conducted  serv- 
ices at  the  schoolhouse  Sunday  eve- 

Miss  Flett  of  Duluth  was  a  guest 
Saturday  of  her  brother  and  sister- 
in-law,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  T.  O.  Flett.  at 
the    power    plant. 

The  Progressive  club  met  at  the 
town  hall  Wednesday  evening.  Forty 
members  have  been  received  and  sev- 
eral  more  are  expected  to  Join. 

Miss  Hilma  Peterson  attended  the 
New  York  Symphony  orchestra  concert 
Tuesday  evening  in  Duluth  and  was 
a  guest   of  Miss   Emma  Madock. 

Mrs.  C.  O.  Bergquist  entertained  the 
Ladies'  Aid  of  the  Hope  Congregational 
church  Wednesday  afternoon.  T\-  out- 
of-town  guests  were  Mrs.  Klovestad 
of  Duluth,  Mrs.  Peter  Knudson,  Miss 
Sarah  Smith  of  New  Duluth  and  Miss 
Optdahl   of  Gary. 

Mrs.  Duncan  Clow  and  Mrs.  Cam- 
eron Hewitt  were  Duluth  vieltora 

Mr.  and  Mi^.  Duncan  CloW  have  as 
their  house  guests  Mrs.  Clow's  sister 
and  brother-in-law,  Mr.  and  Mrs, 
Stearling    How    of    Duluth. 

The  little  daughter  of  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Richard  Mohr  at  the  power  plant  has 
been  ailing,  necessitating  taking  her 
to    Duluth    to    consult    a    physician. 

Mrs.  Scott  at  the  power  plant  enter- 
tained the  sewing  circle  at  her  home 
Thursday  afternoon. 


Bemldjl.  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Friday  night  the  men 
of  the  First  Scandinavian  church 
served  a  supper  in  the  basement  of 
the  church. 

Mrs.  S.  E.  Collard  was  surprised  at 
her  homo  on  America  avenue  Friday 
evening,  March  24,  by  several  of  her 
friends,  the  occasion  being  her  forty- 
fifth  birth  anniversary. 

The  Presbyterian  manse  was  sold 
this  week  to  Goodman  &  Loitved  for 

Miss  E^sther  Mackey  of  Cass  Lake  re- 
turned to  her  home  Monday  after 
spending  several  days  with  her  sisteiv 
Mrs.   Homer  Baltzell. 

Claude  MJcIver  returned  to  Minne- 
apolis Thursday  where  he  is  employed 
after  spending  a  few  days  here  witti 
his  parents.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  K.  Mclver, 
and  family. 

Members  of  the  normal  department 
of  the  Bemldjl  high  school  surprised 
Miss  Elsie  Qrinole  at  her  brother'* 
home  on  America  avenue  Friday  eve- 

E.  M.  Sathre.  secretary  of  the  Com- 
mercial club,  returned  Tuesday  from  a 
trip  to  Thief  River  Falls  and  Brook- 
ston where  he  Investigated  the  meth- 
ods used  by  the  Commercial  clubs  of 
those  cities. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Martin  Nelson  and 
daughter.  Vera,  returned  home  Thura* 
day  from  a  week's  business  trip  to 

Fred  Fraser.  for  the  past  six  riiotitiu 
cooaected    with    •  atore   at   WtiUstoi\ 




^  jjtnrmi   ii««iw    ».i 

-^— •  - 

«  r«- 

Ml        ■■    ■» 



— 1 

1 — 









April  1,  1916. 


JJ.  I).,  owned  by  F.  G.  Troppnian  of 
this  i.ity.  retunifd  to  Bt-mldji  Monday 
to  livf  hM-f  permanently,  beinK  em- 
ployed   h«re. 

Mli^s  Anna  BoiRrn  of  Menonionlr, 
Wl»..  who  ia  a  teacher  In  the  schools 
•  t  Solway,  18  In  St.  Agthony's  hospital 
In  a  iritkal  condition  from  a  ruptured 
appendix.  She  was  brouKht  to  Ho- 
njUlji  rn<  .s<lay  morning  and  had  an 
operation    performed. 

Mr«  T.  i\.  Unlse  of  Frohn  who  un- 
<|erwf  lit  fin  operation  at  St.  Anthony's 
hospital   last   week    la   improving. 

Mrs.  A.  II.  Wynkoop  of  Swatora. 
Minn.,  a  station  on  the  Soo  l..lne  east 
of  Uemldjl,  recently  underwent  an  op- 
eration   at    St.    Anthony'.s   hospital. 

Franze  Jevne,  county  attorney  or 
KoochlchiuK  county,  and  wife  were  'n 
the  olty  Saturday,  returning  to  their 
home   Sunday.  ,  , 

Menibera  of  the  Delta  Alpha  clas.s  of 
the  rrepbvtcrinii  Sunday  .<»clu..>l  were 
entertained  at  the  lionie  of  Misa  t  arrlo 
ArnistronK    Saturday    evtnlnK. 


CRnibrldjfe.  Minn..  April  1. — (Special 
U,  Tne  Herald.)-  MiH.s  H»*thcr  >V«btM;p. 
auKlitcr  of  Mr.  and  Mr.'".  Lrick  Wl- 
eri?  of  Stanch  field,  passed  away  at 
her  home  Monday  mornlnsr,  aged  i6. 
Bhe  leaves  her  mother.  father,  one 
brother  Leslie,  and  two  sisters.  Hutu 
and  Annie,  besides  other  relative.^.  Slie 
was  a.  nlfcf  t-'  ^^'s.  A.  L.  Wll.son  and 
Mrs     I-    M.    Tuncll    of    Cambridge. 

John  K  Ki'Miltz.  assistant  rommls- 
■loner  of  mmlgratlon.  Is  still  confltied 
to  his  home,  where  he  is  recovering 
from  an  attack  of  the  sm-VJ'l'ox 
Mrs.  Anna  Hegnian.  aged  4», 
0)e  NV.  Hegman  of  Maple 
Monday  moiiiln-i-.  March  27 
las.    Her  husband  and  ten 

.eonard    llv- 

tliroo  sisters 

in  Washington. 

on    Wednesday, 

laid    at    rest    In    tlic 

HHion    oer 


wife  of 
lUdge.  died 
of  eryslpe- 
chlldren  sur- 
vlv«  :  Mrs.  Charley  Peterson  and  Alvln 
of  Duluth.  Agnes.  Mabel.  Willie.  Krn.est 
Dewev.  «.;>  orgc,  Fred  and  I 
Ing  at  home;  lier  mother, 
and  one  brother  living 
The  fun-  ral  was  held 
the  remains  bt  Ing 
eouth    Maple    Uldgo    Mission    oemeterj. 

Rev.  Erick  H.  rg  of  Waterbury 
U  the  new  pastor  of  i''*"  ^f '''»'  ^^'i*!® 
church.  His  wife  and  children  ar- 
rived In  town  Wednesday  and  were 
entertained  at  the  Hev.  V.  Hyden  home. 
Mr  and  Mrs.  F.  A.  Lowell  retur.ied 
from    their   Western   trip   Tueaday   eve- 

"'m%    J    P.   Peterson   spent   the  week- 
end   witli     friends    In    St.     Paul. 

Miss   Delia  Huckner  of   Walbo   visited 
with    frlt-nds   In   Minneapolis  last   week. 

Mrs.    Ole    Osberg    of   Oxilp 
the    Alec    Oman    home    in 

visit   with   Mr.   and   Mr«,   George   Mag- 

Miss  c.ladys  McKenna  returned  to 
Duluth  Tuesday  to  resume  training  at 
St.  Marys  hospital,  after  a  Blay  of  sev- 
eral days  at  home. 

Mrs.  Arthur  Nelson,  who  has  been 
visiting  for  several  days  with  Mrs. 
.lames  McDonald,  returned  Monday  to 
her   lioine  at   Washburn.    Wis. 

Miss  Hena  Hratt  went  to  Duluth  on 
Frldav.  where  she  entered  St.  Lukeg 
hospital  for  an  operation  for  appendici- 

Mrs.  F.  T.  rolMns  of  Barnsvllle. 
Minn.,  is  visiting  this  week  with  her 
daughter.  Mrs.  C.  li.   SJandstrom. 

Mrs.  H.  B.  Allen  of  Minneapolis  Is 
visiting  friends  In  the  elty  for  a  few 
days  and  looking  after  her  business  in- 

Mrs.  Alfred  Holmes,  who  has  been 
visiting  with  her  husband's  parents  for 
the  past  few  days,  returned  to  her 
home  at   Eveleth   Wednesday. 

Miss  Martha  Cleiveis,  who  has  been 
visiting  relatives  In  the  city,  returned 
to  her  home  at  Willow  Uiver  Thursday. 

A  surprise  was  tendered  Mrs.  Enroth 
Tuesday  In  commemoration  of  her  six- 
ty-sixth birthday.  Refreshments  were 
served    and    addresses    were    given. 

Oscar  W.  Samuelson.  grand  secre- 
tary of  the  S.  H.«»&  K.  F.  lodge  of  this 
state,  went  to  Crosby  last  Saturday  on 
official  business  and  gave  an  address 
In  commemoration  of  the  fourth  anni- 
versary of  the  Crosby  lodge's  organi- 
zation. ,        , 

The  women's  charitable  organization 
of  the  city  will  hold  the  next  regular 
monthly  meetitig  at  the  home  of  Mrs. 
Stella  t'Jrenler   next  Monday. 


visited    at 
O randy    over 

Keeivatin  - 

Keewatln.  Minn..  April  1  -(Special 
to  The  Herald.)- tiny  <  ro»b>  and  L. 
J.  Mahan  of  Slevenson  were  In  town 
Monday.  .  ,     ,„    »-,,, 

Ernest  Conta  spent   the  week   In   Du- 

^"AVchie  McWllllams  of  N'ashwauk 
•pent    Wednesday    here. 

President  McDonald  was  in  town 
Baturdav.     He    broke   camp   this   'Wf'ek. 

Charles    Sevoy     spent     the     week     In 

Clifford  Tahlln  Intends  to  move  hi» 
family    to    Nashwauk    today,    where    he 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Charles  Vadlnes  were 
called  to  Biwabik  by  the  serious  111- 
n<8s  of  her  sister.  Mrs.  Charles  Graff. 

Mrs  Steenstrup  accompanied  Miss 
Howett  to  Hlbbing  Monday,  where  «he 
had   some  dental   work   done. 

Mrs.  Philips  was  a  passenger  to 
Hlbbing   Monday.  ^,    , 

AVilllam  I^asard  spent  Wednesday 
Hlbbing.  ^    ^ 

Mrs.  Charles  Kxtrum 
Wednesday    from    Hlbbing. 

Mrs.  .Toseph  Schwager 
Wednesday  from  Rocehster, 
underwent  an  operation   for 

Charles    Adams    returned 
from    (Jilbert.  ^    ^^ 

Mrs.  W.  R.  O'Connoll  spent  Thurs- 
day   in   Hlbbing. 

T.  T.  Riley,  deputy  sheriff,  spent 
Tuesday   In    town.  ,     ,, , 

John  Mackl  Intends  to  build  a 
bungalow  on   his  lots  opposite  the  city 

The  Catholic  ladles'  aid  society  held 
a  meeting  at  the  home  of  Mrs.  !'•  <»• 
McEachln  Wednesday  afternoon.  The 
next  meeting  will  be  held  at  the  home 
Of  Mrs.   W.  'R.  O'Connoll.   April   12. 


Rnlfe  River.  Minn..  April  l.--(Spe- 
clal  to  The  Herald.)  — Robert  Itkhnrd- 
son  arrived  Thursday  from  Mile  I'ost 
67   for  several  days'   visit   with  friends. 




where  she 



Tronton,  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.)  —  E.  R.  Syverson  sold  thir- 
teen lots  m  Smith's  addition  this  week. 
All  the  buyers  expect  to  improve  their 

The  Ferro  mine  Is  putting  up  a  ware- 
house. <lry.  and  head  frame.  A.  C. 
Glonet    has    the    contract. 

Mrs.  Krueger  and  Mr.«.  I^undbohm 
entertained  at  the  Spina  hotel,  Friday 
afternoon.  Five  hundred  was  played 
at  nine  tables.  The  prizes  were  won 
by  the  Mesdames  Congdon.  Hunible  and 

(i.  A.  Murphy  is  In  Minneapolis  at- 
tending the  Automobile  Dealers'  con- 

Mrs.  Axel  Moe  is  vl-^ltlng  her  hus- 
band's parents   at    Lake   Park.   Minn. 

Mrs.  Storey,  who  has  been  visiting 
her  daughter,  Mrs.  E.  O.  Hofr.  returned 
Wednesday  to  her  home  in  Jeffera. 
Minn.  * 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  William  Eertagnoll 
have  returned  from  a  two  weeks'  visit 
to   Duluth  and   Pence.  Wis. 

Charles  Syverson  of  Ulen,  Minn.,  Is 
visiting  his  brother.   E.   R.   Syverson. 

Frank  Lindstrom  of  Duluth  was  an 
Ironton    visitor    this   week. 

F.  E.  Ludvlckson  of  Fargo,  an  exten- 
sive stockholder  In  the  American  Man- 
ganese &  Steel  company,  was  here 
Wednesday  looking  after  his  business 

Mrs.  Manual  Anderson  entertained 
sixteen  ladles  at  cards  Saturday  after- 
noon. The  prizes  were  won  by  Mrs. 
H.    10.   Elllngson  and   Mrs.   Faber, 

Edwin  L.  Hratt  returned  to  his 
in  Duluth  Monday  after  a  short 
with   his   uncle.    W    C.   Anderson. 

home  I 

Big  Falls 

Big  FalTs.  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Mrs.  F.  W.  Van  Nort  en- 
tertained the  card   party  last  Saturday. 

Lewis  Caldwell  was  In  town  the  fore 
part    of    the    week. 

County  Superintendent  Jewel]  visited 
the    school    Tuesday. 

Mr.  Howard  of  St.  Paul  visited  the 
school   Wednesday. 

E  E.  Hartman  and  family  of  Bow- 
bells,  N.   D..  arrived  here  Wednesday. 

V.  P.  Marsh  was  here  Wednesday. 

Mr.  Foss  of  the  International  l^umber  ' 
company   was  In  town  the  fore  part  of 
the    week.  I 

Mrs.  P.  E.  Bowen  is  sick  with  blood- 
poisoning.  ! 

Mrs.  A.  A.  Miller  was  at  the  county 
seat  Thursday. 

Miss  Poole  visited  the  Sturgeon 
River    school    Wednesday. 

John   Jensen  was  In   town  last  week. 


a    two    days' 

visit    at 

In  Mlch- 


Mr.9.  James 
Thursday  from 

Charles    Isaacson    returned 
day  from  a  few   weeks'   visit 

*Mrs.  Adam  Pfell'^'r  of  Hibblng 
rived  Tuesday  to  visit  her  parent.^. 
and  Mrs.   C.   Reynolds. 

W.  Currle,  who  was  hurt  several 
weeks  ago  by  a  snow  plow,  returned 
Monday  from  a  Two  Harbors  hospital, 
iriuch  improved,        ^    ^     .      „      ,   ,,      , 

Misses  Maud  and  Doris  Kendall  of 
Duluth  spent  Sunday  with  their  broth- 
ers,  W.  T.  and    Fred   Kendall. 

Mrs.  Joseph  Rabey  left  Tuesday  for 

John  Bergren.  who  has  charge  of  the 
culinary  department  for  Charles  Mag- 
nuson,  located  near  Mile  I'ost  96.  Alger 
line,  visited   here  over  Sunday. 

Mrs.  Joseph  Barnes  returned  to  her 
home  In  Two  Harbors  Wednesday,  aft- 
er  a  short   visit  with   friends. 

A.  G.  Pfautz  of  Stanley  passed 
througli  Tuesday,  en  route  for  a  visit 
^•Ith  his  son.  L.  S.  Pfautz,  at  Lakevitw. 


Twig.  Minn..  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Rev.  Swaney  N'elson  of 
Duluth  held  services  at  the  Grand  Lake 
school  Wednesday  evening. 

Ed  Carlscm.  who  has  been  employed 
here  this  winter,  has  left  for  New  Du- 

Harold  Larson  left  last  week  for 
Port  Huron.  Mich.,  to  sail  on  tlie  Great 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Henry  Nesgoda  are 
back  at  Bartlett.  Minn.,  after  spend- 
ing  a   month    in    Duluth. 

Martin  Larson  has  left  for  Iron  Junc- 
tion,   Minn.,    to    be   employed. 

Martin  Nickelson  and  Hans  Xickel- 
son  of  British  Columbia,  Can.,  are  vis- 
iting   their    parents   here. 

Messrs  Park  and  Herring  of  Minne- 
apolis are  holding  services  here  in  the 
Grand   Lake  school. 

Otto  Leisner.  who  Is  at  a  Duluth  hos- 
pital,   is    getting   better. 

Mrs.  H.  C.  Kendall  of  Pike  Lake  will 
give   a  dance   at   her  home   tonight. 

her  home  and  Miss  Nina  Berry  has  re- 
sumed her  school  work  at  Shaw,  Minn. 

Mrs.  William  De  Lemater  of  St.  Paul 
is  a  guest  of  her  daughter,  Mrs.  W.  F. 

Mrs.  Leon  Craig  of  KImberly  re- 
turned home  Tuesday  after  passing  a 
few  days  here  with  her  sister,  Mrs. 
Margaret  Allen. 

Miss  Beatrice  Cluff  spent  the  week 
end    with    Crosby    friends. 

S.  H.  Hodgeden  has  received  a  cable- 
gram   announcing    the    safe    arrival    of 
Mrs.    Hodgeden    and   Miss   Hodgeden   at  1 1 
Honolulu,  Tuesday  noon. 

Mrs.  J.  W.  Price  has  been  111  for  a 
week  with  u  severe  attack  of  lumbago. 

Miss  Gertrude  Lundeen  has  returned 
to  Duluth  after  a  visit  here  with  rela- 

Fred  Oeterhout  spent  Tuesday  In  Du- 

Thomas  E.  Moi  nt  of  Indianapolis, 
Ind.,  Is  a  guest  of  his  cousin,  W.  T. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Herbert  Tarr  returned 
Monday  from  Waupaca.  Wis,  where 
they  have  been  living  for  a  year  and 
will  make  their  home  on  the  V'ltbahn 
farm   until   fall. 

Mrs.  Frank  Erlckson  entertained  the 
Young  Ladles'  Card  club  at  her  home 
Monday  evening.  The  honors  were  won 
by  Miss  Mary  Morris  and  Miss  Mayme 

Mrs.  P.  P.  Wohlln  went  to  a  Brain- 
erd  hospital  for  treatment  Wednesday, 
Miss  Anna  Wohlln  accompanied  her 
mother    to    Bralnerd. 

A  daughter  was  born  March  24  to  Mr. 
and   Mrs.   Harvey   Rice. 

Mrs.  W.  H.  Thomas  who  was  called 
to  Cedar  Falls.  Iowa,  on  business  re- 
cently, is  ill  In  a  hoispltal  at  that  place. 

Mr."  and  Mrs.  William  I'hilllps  of  St. 
Pau   have  been  guests  of  Mrs.    PhllllDS' 

farents   and    sister,    Mr.   and   Mrs.    Wm. 
'» I'guson     at     ^ennettville,       and     Mrs. 
Charles    Deming. 

Mrs.  W.  O.  Eddy  was  given  a  pleas- 
ant surprise  by  the  ladles  of  St.  James' 
(  hurch  In  the  church  parlors  Saturday 
evening  of  last  week.  There  were  for- 
ty-five guests.  Cards  were  played  and 
a  luncli  served. 

Mi.«H  Thelma  Sickner,  who  has  been 
attending  tchool  here,  has  gone  to  her 
home  at  Morris.  Manitoba,  Can  ,  Mrs. 
\V.  V.  Punteney  accompanied  her  niece 
as  far  as  Staples. 

Mies  Margaret  McDonald  was  oper- 
ated upon  tills  week  in  Duluth  for  the 
removal   of  adeaolds  and   tonsils. 

Mrs.  Joseph  Elmhurst  departed  Mon- 
day for  her  home  In  Rudyard,  Mlcl;.. 
having  spent  the  winter  here  with  h«M- 
son  and  daughter.  John  Elmhurst  and 
Mrs.  Toms.  Joseph  Elmhurst,  Jr.,  ac- 
companied his  piother  home. 


Rlverton.  Minn..  April  1. —  ^Special  to 
The  Herald.)— Walter  Hasskamp  is 

Irene  Provenola  went  to  MotUy  Tues- 
day to  visit  relatives. 

Mr.  McKambridgo  has  moved  into  the 
cottage  vacated   by  Oran  Cooper. 

Mr.  Hlllla  and  daughter.  Dorothy,  of 
Cn.sbv,   called  at    Ed  Kidder's  Tuesday. 

hZd  Mcngus  Is  home  from  Iron  Moun- 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Oust  Balder  have  re- 
turned from  St    Cloud. 

John  Hasskamp  and  family  were  in 
Crosby   recently. 

Charles  Hanson  hurt  his  knee  re- 
cently  while  working  In   the   mine. 

Mrs.  Thomas  MoMulian  called  on 
friends  recently. 

Vivian  McFern  of  Bralnerd  was  home 

Marie  Hasskamp  and  Mrs.  Anna  Gear 
of  Iron  Hub  called  on  their  tister,  Mrs. 
Artluir  Johnson,   recently. 

Erwln   Bolder   is   sick. 

Mrs.  ,S.  S.  Spark's  brother  of  Duluth 
Is   visiting   her. 

Mr.  Westcott  of  Hillcrest  wa«  In 
town  Wednesday. 

Charley  and  Colburn  Hillis  of  Crosby 
were   In    town    recently. 

Mrs  Guy  Bv  and  Mrs.  Royal  Richard- 
son went  to  Hill  Crest  to  visit  tht.  John 
Westcott   home. 

Miss  Alma  Bonneville  and  Mrs.  Mc- 
Kearly  of  Lawler  visited  the  former's 
sister,  Mrs.  All  Gentry. 


II  UIMj7. 



Are  now  in  direct  touch 
every  day  with  the  farm  and 
outside  towns  by  Uncle  Sam 


Because  it  remolies  tlic  kind  of  people  the  merchant  wants  to  wll. 

Because  it  appeals  to  its  readers  in  a  way  that  will  support  his  ad- 
vertising.  a  maximum  proportion  of  Its  circulation  Is  among  people 
who  buy. 

Becaiuso  its  adTcrltsing  value  Is  so  recognized  that  the  fact  that  an 

article  is  advertised  in  its  columns  influences  their  orders  on  that 

MR.  MERCHANT,  haven't  you  something  to  sell  to  the  thou.«anda 
of  renders  who  look  to  this  department  for  buying  sugrgestlons? 



Published   Every    Satardar* 


All  communications  should  be  ad- 
dressed to  the  Dulugi  Herald  Parcel 
Post  Editor. 


wire,  phone  or  wri*e  na  Tvhen 
yon       want       soDiethiiig 
goo^  tr  a  harvy. 




The  weight  limit  is  now  60  pounds  in 
the  local,  first  and  second  zones,  or  160 
miles  from  the  starting  point,  and  20 
poundb  in  all  other  zones.  -.,^w 

The  rates  for  tlie  Third.  Fourth,  Fifth 
and  Sixth  zones  are  as  follows: 

1  pound,  Third  zone  6c.  and  2c  for 
each  additional  pound  to  20  pounds. 

1  pound.  Fourth  rone  7c.  and  4c  for 
each  additional  pound  to  :;0  pounds. 

1  pound,  Fifth  zone  8c  and  6c  for 
each  additional  pound  to  ZO  pounds. 

1  pound,  Sixth  «one  9c  and  8c  for 
each  additional  pound  to  20  pounds. 

The  pound  rates  In  the  First  and  Sec- 
ond zones,  a  distance  from  Duluth  of 
160    mll»^s,    will    te: 


lll-llS-117-119  H'etl  Saperlor  St, 

••Wher*    Values    Relsu    Supreme." 

STACK  &  CO. 

Dry  Goods, 

Cloaks,  Suits, 

Millinery  and  Shoes, 

31  and  33  We»t  Saperi^r  St..  Duluth 




17     FOURTH    AVENUE     WEST. 
Cunameroial    Club    DIdg. 

Developing  and  printing  done 
right.  Prices  are  right  and  lirteen 
year*'  experience  to  back  our  sraar- 


and    Suppllea    for    All    Can- 

eraa   and   Kodaks. 





pound 6c 

pounds 6o 

pounds 7c 

pounds......   Sc 

pounds 9c 

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pounds lie 

pounds 12c 

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pounds 14c 

pounds 16c 

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pounds 17c 

pounds 18c 

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pounds.. .  /.  ■20c 

pounds 21c 

pounds 22c 

pounds 23c 

pounds 240 

pounds 26c 

pounds 26c 

pounds 27c 

pounds 28c 

26  pounds 30c 

27  pounds 31c 

28  pounds 32o 

29  pounds 83c 

80  pounds 34c 

31  pounds 86c 

32  pounds 36c 

38  pounds 87c 

34    pounds 38c 

36   pounds 39c 

36  pounds 40c 

37  pounds 41c 

38  pounds 42c 

39  pounds 43c 

40  pounds 44c 

41  pounds 46c 

42  pounds 46c 

48  pounds 47c 

pounds 48c 

pounds 49c 

pounds 60c 

pounds ,61c 













rioquet,  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  H<rald.) — Miss  Ethel  Anderson  of 
Darnum  was  the  guest  Sunday  of  Flor- 
♦  n<'e    Krickson. 

Misses  Helga  ITan.son  and  Tecla 
"WMckman  were  Sunday  visitors  in  Du- 

Mrs.  Edward  Husselman  apent  ^\  ed- 
nesday  with  her  sister  at  the  Orphan's 
home.    Duluth. 

Verne  Frycklund  and  Arthur  r;an\- 
ble  are  spending  their  Easter  vacation 
at  home.  They  are  attending  the  Stout 
Institute    at    Menomlnle,    Wis. 

Henry  i'ady  returned  to  his  home  in 
Clinton.  Iowa,  after  an  extended  visit 
vlth    his   sister,    Mrs.    Elmer  Anderson. 

Mls.9  Laura  Buchanan  spent  the 
week-end  at    her   home    in   Superior. 

Rev.  F.  Edward  (Jlson  went  to  Du- 
luth Tuesday  where  he  attended  a  dis- 
trict meeting  of  the  Swedish  Lutheran 
missionary  society. 

Mrs.  J.  C.  fiuyer  returned  Monday  to 
her  home  at  Mandan,  N.  D.,  after  a 
weeks  visit  with   relatives   here. 

William  Johnson,  assistant  auditor 
for  the  Northern  Lumber  company, 
#penj  Sunday  at  the  homo  of  his  fa- 
ther, Andrew  Johnson.  He  expects  to 
leave   .«oon   for   the   South. 

Mr.«.  Jona.s  Delyea  was  called  to  Du- 
luth Monday  on  account  of  the  seriou.s 
llln«f-9  of  her  daughter,  (Jladys,  who 
tindciwent  an  operation  for  appendi- 

Mrs.  Matthew  Coad  returned 
Wednesday  from  St.  Mary's  hospital, 
where  the  has  been  a  patUnt  for  the 
last  week  She  expects  to  remain  at 
home  for  "a  few  day.s  to  gain  strength 
before  undergoing  an  operation.  Miss 
Kellle  Coad,  a  daughter,  who  Is  a 
trained  nurse  at  Havre,  Mont.,  Is  caring 
for  Iwr. 

Frank  Rabldeau  left  Monday  for 
Shell  Lake,  Wis.  During  his  absence 
Eugen<>    Roy   has   taken    his    place. 

O  E.  Braford  It  ft  Wednesday  for  an 
extended  visit  at  his  old  home  at  Eau 
Claire,   Wl."*. 

Hev.  H.  ir.  Parish  went  to  Hinckley 
Tuesday  to  meet  Mrs.  Parish,  who  has 
been  visiting  at  Pine  City  for  some 
time.  ,   . 

Mrs.  Robert  McLean  returned  to  her 
home  at  West  Duluth     after  a   weeks 


Wrenshall,  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Ml.«s  Martha  Schlavln 
visited  Carlton   friends   Tuesday. 

Henry  Thatcher  was  the  guest  of  his 
brother  in  Duluth  Tuesday. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Cliarles  Sllckman  vis- 
ited at  the  S.  S.  Jolinson  home  in  Carl- 
ton  .""iunday. 

Mr."*.  I?arth  Wolf  entertained  Miss 
Anna   Clllesple   of  Carlton   Wedne.«!day. 

Mrs.  Charles  Liberty  and  children 
are  visiting  her  parents  at  Morton, 

W.  H.  Conley  transacted  business  in 
Cajlton    Tuesday. 

John  Lamphier,  Rr.,  has  moved  his 
family  from  Iverson. 

Mr.«i.  <!us  Anderson  of  Superior  vis- 
ited   her  huf-band   Thursday. 

Mr.  and  Mr.''.  Jt)e  Brownlee  were  In 
Barker  Wednesday   on   bii.slness. 

Emma  Bandle  was  given  a  surprise 
party  Saturday  evening. 

E.  P.  Frank  and  wife  were  In  Du- 
luth   Saturday. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Alfonso  Vanderbeck 
transacted  business  in  Superior  Mon- 

Mrs.  Edward  Wigg  visited  at  the  E. 
P.    Wigg   home   Thursday. 


Barrows,  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.)  — E.  F.  W'irth  of  Minne- 
apolis transacted  business  here  Satur- 

Miss  Mae  Staples  spent  Saturday  in 

Mrs.  J.  R.  Parham  has  returned  from 
an  extended  trip  to  Kentucky  and  Ten- 

Peter  Ander.con  was  recently  ap- 
pointed mail  carrier  and  commenced  his 
duties  Saturday. 

Mrs.  J.  W.  Porter  of  the  Crow  Wing 
country  was  a  buHiness  caller  at^the 
bank    here   Saturday. 

Edward  Boppei  w»is  in  town  Saturday 
looking  after  business   matters. 

The  Crow  Wing  town  hoard  held  a 
meeting  at  the  town  hall  Friday  to 
qualify  the  officers  elected  March  14. 
and  tran.sfer  the  books  and  aciounts  to 
the    new   clerk,   H.   A.    Peterson. 

Iron  River,  Wis. 

Iron  River.  Wis.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — The  license  question 
will  not  come  up  this  spring  in  the 
town  of  Iron  River. 

A.  C.  Johnson,  a  railroad  contractor 
who  makes  his  home  in  the  town  of 
Barnes,  went  to  the  Twin  Cities  and 
closed  a  contract  for  the  construction 
of  n  section  of  road  six  miles  in  length 
near  Chippewa  Falls. 

The  state  board  of  the  W.  C.  T.  V. 
will  meet  in  this  city  April  12  and  13. 
and  the  Ashland-Bayfleid  county  con- 
vention, morning  and  afternoon, 
April   14. 

Rev.  Father  Goucar,  pastor  cf  St. 
Michael's  Catholic  church,  received  a 
telegram  Wednesday  informing  him  of 
the  death  of  his  sister  in  Jollet,  111. 
Father  Goucar  left  to  attend  the  fu- 

John  Keltz.  aged  78  years,  died  last 
Saturday  night.  The  f un»  ral  was  held 
on  Tuesday  morning  at  St.  Mic'inel's 

W.  F.  Reynolds  returned  iSst  week 
from  Titonka,  Iowa,  where  he  fpent 
the   winter. 

John  McMurchy  cf  Duluth  was  in 
town    the   fore   part   of   the   week. 

John    Shea   of  Superior   was   in   town 
this   week    looking    after    his    Interests. 
Henry    O'Brien    was   taken    to   a   hos- 
pital   in    Superior    last    Monday    morn- 
ing suffering  from  erysipelas. 

Tlie  Women's  Study  club  will  meet 
with  Mrs.  Peter  Taylor  next  Mcnday 

William  I.  Webster  of  the  town  of 
Barnes  was  in  town  Tuesday  and  made 
arrangements  to  prove  up  on  his 

The  Womf^n's  Missionary  Society  of 
the  Congregational  church  will  meet  at 
the  home  of  Mrs.  H.  O.  Lund  Wednes- 
day aftt-rnoon. 

Rev.  Mr.  Lindsley  will  preach  at  the 
Congregational  church  next   Sunday. 

John  Vacha  went  to  Superior  Thurs- 

.Sanford  Ripley,  treasurer  of  the  town 
of  Hughes,  and  John  Currier,  treasurer 
of  the  town  of  Orlcnta,  went  to  Wash- 
burn  Thursday. 

The  Wednesday  Sewing  club  met  at 
the  home  of  Mrs.  Albert  Johnson. 

The  bridge  club  met  with  Mrs.  Hobbs 
at   her  home  Saturday  afternoon. 

At  the  last  ses.slon  of  the  legislature 
the  trout  law  was  amended  in  some 
particulars  and  among  these  was  that 
the  date  of  opening  was  changed  from 
April  15  to  May  1  In  the  counties  of 
Douglas,  Bayfield,  Ashland  and  Iron 

Oeorge  O'Brien,  who  Is  employ<d  In 
Superior,  spent  a  couple  of  days  this 
week   in   this  city. 

pounds 29c 

Ordinary  Postage  Stamps 
on  all  packages  now. 

A    mailable    parcel    may    be    »"»"«« 
#«f^i;   rents   on   a    valuation   up    to   $26 
Ind   10    "ents   on  »   valuation   over    $26 
and  up  to  160. 

C.  O.  D.  SERTICE. 
The   sender   of   a   parcel     on     ^n'fn 

£lT:r.  t^Se'a-JlTcl'^^ard'lhnL'^rre 
S^rrorconected    ^eT oJ'f 0 '?e'r[tV'?n 
postage    ^arnps  "affixed?   provided    the 
postage    ■^?,"'*:7,,iected  does  not  exceed 
?i"Srsich    a    parcel    will    be    insured 

.dd?e„1"«in    not    l>«  .f"-"'"^"..',! 
contents  of  a  C.  O.  u.  par- 
been  receipted  for  and 
C    O.  D.  parcels  will 
'to  tha 


$350  Piano  now $175 

$250  Piano  now $85 

$360  Piano  now $100 

These  Arc  Real  Bargains. 


18  and  20  Lake  Ave.  North 






Printers,  Lithographers 
Engravers  and  Binders 

The    largest    and    moat    complete 
printing  establishment  at   tlia  Head 
of  the  Lakea 
Special  Attention  to  All  Mall  Orders. 


of  Quality  and  Prompt 
Service  at  the  m 


ISO  and  132  WEST  MICHIGAN  ST. 

MelroM    1604 — Grand    2869-D. 




examine  the 

eel  uQlll  It  has 

'not 'ira^cep^ttl?  when-addressed 

Philippine  Islands. 

The   postoffice   department     has 

ranged  that  upon  P';y"i^r\,°  URKe 
additional  any  parcel  post  pacKage 
tecure  immediate  delivery. 



What  We  Adverllse 
YoD  Can  Order  by  Mail 

The     same    special    prices     will     be 
given    our   mall-order   patrons. 


Furniture  Bargains 

DLLL'Tm.  MTNa. 


CoiipMi  HiBtiforBKIers. 


If  It's  About 
Housef umishing ! 

Prompt  Attentioh  Given 



428  West  Superior  Street 

Established    23   Years. 

Watches  and  Jewelry  al 
Right  Prices 






Wanlgas  Whiskey 

Rye  or  Biurboni?  yeirs  oKi,  p«r  gillM....$4.00 
Panama  Whisky,  per  gallon.  ..$3.00 
Chetwoode  Whisky,  gallon f2.50 

Write  or  telephone  us  for  prices 
on  assorted  case  lots  wines,  whis- 
kies and  brandici. 

Send  for  price  Hsl.  All  Roods 

J.  J.  WALL 

\iholcnale  Wine  Merehant. 

Grand    2h7.  «  ^'ll^SI^-r 

Dalatk,    Mlnnewota. 

Shipped  by  express. 


LoTT  Prieea. 

We  Specialize. 
Orders    sent    out 
san'    day  received. 

ALPHA,  Florist 

131  West  Superior  St. 

MelroMe   1356. 
(.rand    1626. 

Quaiily  Printing 

If  you  desire  something  novel 
and  unique  for  your  advertis- 
ing, call  us  up  and  we  will 
execute  the  work  to  your  en- 
tire satisfaction. 

@ir@@ir  Pirlimltliinig 

124  West  Second  Street 

Both  Phones  288. 


Make  an  appointment  by  letter 
to  have   your 


I  use  all  the  latest  appliances.  I 
do  all  kinds  of  repairing.  Work  re- 
turned same  day,  post  paid.  Lenses 
accurately    duplicated    from    broken 

'  sTb.  MILLARD,  Optician 

Orer    HIller-AlbeuberK    Co. 

Opposite    10c    store. 



Aitkin.  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Heinld.) — Mrs.  M.  J.  M»-tZB<T  and 
son.  Mathcw,  have  gone  to  Marble. 
Minn.,    for    a    month's    visit. 

MrN.  John  Harrison  of  Duluth  was 
called  here  to  attend  the  funeral  of  her 
father.    C.    B.    Berry,    has    returned    to 


Dfcrwood.  Minn.,  April  1. —  ^Special 
to  Tlie  H«rald.>  —  Friends  celebrated 
witii  James  Mngree  on  the  occasion  of 
his  sixtieth  birtlidny. 

A  special  meeting  of  the  stockhold- 
ers of  the  Bay  Lake  Fruit  tJrowtrs' 
association  will  be  held  April  4.  at 
10  a.  m.  at  Coffin's  hail.  Amendments 
to  be  voted  on  include  extendintr  th<» 
activities  of  the  association  to  include 
(reneral  merchandisiuK  and  dealluK  in 
farm.  tiRrlculturai  and  dairy  products; 
incrensinff  capital  stock  and  par  value 
of  stock;  Incr^^aslnK  Indebtodn*  ss  to 
which    it    may   be   subject. 

F.  A.  Edson  has  returned  from  Du- 

Miss  Helga  Mattson  has  returned 
from   Aitkin. 

Hev.  S.  H.  Swanson.  paster  of  the 
Swedish  Lutheran  church,  was  in 
Bralnerd  and  visited  Rev,  Elof  Carl- 

B.  Magoffin,  Jr.,  entertained  at  a 
supper  at  his  home,  among  those  pres- 
«nt  being  Mayor  Charles  "W.  Potts, 
Paul  M.  Hale,  Wilson  Bradley.  H.  J. 
Ernsler  and   P.  A.   Oou^h. 

The  state  game  and  fish  conuniflslon 

has  called  a  meeting  April  B  In  Coffins 
hall  to  determine  the  location  of  a 
game  refuge  In  Deerwood,  Bay  Lake 
and  Garrison   townships. 

R.  J.  Sharp,  formerly  of  Crookston. 
Is  the  new  principal  of  the  Deerwood 
schools.  ^  .      _  „ 

The  Bay  Lake  Fruit  Growers  asso- 
ciation has  shipped  another  carload  of 
potatoes  to   Chicago^ 


Smithvllle.  Minn.,  April  1  — (Special 
to  The  Herald.)— Mrs.  J.  Erickson  and 
daughters.  Misses  Hulda  and  Ellen 
Erlckson,  of  the  West  end,  were  the 
guests    or  Mrs.    Axel    Peterson    Thurs- 

*Mr  and  Mrs.  F.  W.  Erlckson  and 
children  of  Duluth  attended  the  fu- 
neial  of  Mr.  Erl^^kf-on's  sister,  Mrs.  A. 
Nelson,   here  Thursday. 

Miss  Ruth  Renstrom  spent  W  ednes- 
day  and  Thursday  in  Duluth,  the  guest 
of  her  sister.   Mrs.   C.   A.   Almborg. 

Mrs.  C.  A.  Almborg  of  the  M  est  end 
pafsed  Tuesday  here,  the  guest  of  her 
parents,  Mr.   and  Mrs.  A.  G.  Renstrom. 

J.  G.  Brink  entertained  a  number  of 
friends  Wednesday  evening,  it  being 
his    birthday.  ^^      ^      ,   ,.    , 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Jack  Meade  left  for 
Eveleth.  wliere  they  will  be  the  guests 
of  their  daughter,  Mrs.  Paul  I'ayne.  for 
several   weeks.  ,  ^ 

The  Harvey  Webb  Christian  En- 
d«Rvor  will  meet  In  the  Methodist 
church    Sunday    evening    at    tlie    usual 

"  Mrs.  Andrew  Nelson, 
home  here  after  an 
years,  was  held  at 
E.  church  Thursday 
J.  A.  Krantz  offi- 
was  one  of  the 
this  place,  hav- 
ing lived  here  twenty-five  years.  Be- 
sides her  husband,  fhe  leaves  two  sons, 
Adolph  of  Sangas,  Cal.,  and  Charlt.s, 
and  two  daughters,  Mrs.  C.  Johnson 
and  Miss  Amelia  Nel»-on  of  this  place. 
Tbe  pallbearera  were  Math  Amundson, 

on  Com- 
honor  of 

The  funeral  of 
who  died  at  her 
illness  of  seven 
Hcrvey  Webb  M. 
afternoon.  R^v. 
elated.  Mrs.  Nelson 
pioneer    residents    of 

Andrew  Odegaard,  Victor  Anderson. 
Edward  Sevenson,  Roy  Johnson  and 
Axel  Peterson.     Interment  was  in  One- 

ota  cemete'-y.  ..  T^   i    .*.«„- 

Miss  Edith  Swenson  of  Duluth  was 
the  week-end  guest  of  her  parents,  Mr. 
and  Mrs.  Edward  Swenson. 

Mrs  A.  G.  Renstrom  was  hostess  at 
luncheon  Tuesday,  the  occa.sion  being 
her  birthday.  She  received  a  number 
of   presents    from   the   guests. 

Mrs  Walter  Harklns  entertained  the 
ladies'  guild  at  lier  home  on  Ninety- 
fourth  avenue  Thursday  evening  after 
the  regular  meeting.  The  guild  made 
arrangements  to  have  a  sale  of  home 
Sakerv    Saturday.    April   22,   for  Easter. 

Swen  Johnson  and  daughter.  Flor- 
ence, of  the  West  end,  were  the  KUfSts 
of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Albert  Swenson  Thurs- 

dfi  V 

Mrs.  Charles  Lundtjuist  entertained  a 
number  of  guests  at  her  home 
monwealth   avenue  Friday  In 

'^^Mr*'' and"  Mrs.    William    Gravelle 
Morgan   Park  were   the   Sunday   guests 
of  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Arthur   Eisenach. 

Miss    Nellie      Swenson,      Miss      Clara 
Amundson  and  Henry  Neubauer  of  this 
place  were  on  the   honored  list  at  the 
Denfeld  high  school  this  week. 
• ■ 

Moose  Lake 

Moose  Lake.  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special 
to  The  Herald.)— Miss  Lillian  Huber  of 
Duluth  spent  Sunday  with  her  parents. 

C.  W^  Mlcaelson  visited  at  Superior 
Saturday.  ,       ,         ».  .„ 

Oscar  Anderson,  who  has  been  em- 
plovfd  in  Michigan  for  some  time,  has 
returned  to  his  home  here. 

Miss  Emma  Carlson  of  Lindstrom  ar- 
rived Tuesday  to  spend  a  few  days 
with  her  sister,  Mrs.  S.  Johnson. 

Harry  Elred  of  Duluth,  who  has  been 
spending  a  few  days  with  friends  at 
Barnum,  spent  Saturday  afternoon  at 
Moose   Lake  with   friends. 

Joseph  MoCnnn  of  Superior  arrived 
at  Moose  Lake  Wednesday  and  will  be 



<«Tbe  One   Price  Store." 


Orders  for  flale 

properly  and  promptly 

Attire  will  be 
niled  ly  the 

Colambia  Clothing  Co., 

Formerly   "The   Great   Eastern."* 
Tklrd  Ave.  W.  A  8a»crlar  St..  Duluth. 



Bobt.   Rankin.   Manager^ 



W«  m&ke  (    Bpe«Ialty  of  Union  LaImI 

m&ke  (    Bpe«Ialty 
Water   Mark 

of  Union 

221  West  Snpcrior  6L     Axa  Bids. 


_  I 

(Continued  on  page  22,  fJrBt  column.)  [ 

Engraved  and  Embossed 

—by  our  own  artists. 

Card  and  Wedding  Engraving, 

Monogramed  Stationery,  Rubber 

Stamps,  Seals,  Stencils,  Badges,  Etc. 

Consolidated  Stamp 
&  Printing  Co. 

14  Four  til  Avenue  West 




-o^"— ^^1^-"   r 

'  . 

n      — 1 




^                                i 

;                    I 


1                 i 

1                   J 



April  1,  1916. 





(Tontlnued    from   page    21.) 

fnuil.y^   b.\    H.   K.  Lower  as  mechanic 
«•!    his   yniHn*'. 

Mis     Sii  lie      Slsco      entertained    the 

('Hc:ii>  I''ir»-  BUlp  at  hor  ho»ne  last  nli^ht. 

Ilirfbart     r»d«:rsf)n     transacted     bupl- 

nf:ts    it    Imliitli   and   8up«Tlor  on  Tuea- 

tlay   and    \N>dn»-8day. 

J.iJ.ti  A  Arid'Tson.  who  has  beon 
Mp»>ti.»lng  thf  papr  two  weeks  at  Duluth, 
r--fiiMi<'d    fi»-r«'   M'lnday   aftern<»on. 

Mrs.  <'<)ddfn,  a  daughter  of  Mr.  and 
MrH  t'hnrles  lOaRleH.  departed  for  Du- 
luth Monday  for  a  few  days*  visit  with 
1  •■lai  Ives. 

K>«v.  Mr.  SiindQulst  went  to  Duluth 
Ttif-.-«<liiy  f^ventnK  to  attend  a  conference 
i>f  ih.-  Swedish  Lutheran  church. 

Mr.-*  H  J.  Smith.  Mrs.  C.  H.  Hart, 
Mrs  M.  H  »!•  rt»'  hi'  r  and  Mrs.  William 
.Juliiii  .«p»nl  Kriday  with  Mrs.  Ches.ser 
lit    h.  r   ('(.He»-  Lak«-  home. 

Mrs  Mt  P'arrun  of  St.  Paul  vl.slted 
wiru  ti.T  dauiKhler,  Mr.s.  C.  J.  Womack, 
Aj.d    raniily    lapt    week. 

P    L<.   I>lify  of  Waterville.  Minn.,  was 
JiT.-    the    flr««t    of    the    week    assisting 
Iiv-limd    in    the    orRanlzallon    of    a 
.  Ibsm   to   be    taken    Into    the   Work- 
lofl^e.     Ahr''a   eig^ht  n>-w   members 
-iiMiTi  i»e  r.ady  for  Initiation. 
11  ry    and    Moirl.s   Olson    left   Thurs- 
iiiortiitiK    f"r    <'anada,    where    they 
farm    liil.s  summer. 
l'ft<  r.Hoii  of  ManlsUque,  Mich.,  ha* 
H.-<blf;n»d     ^eL.)nd     "triik'     at     the 
(l<i>i>l     here.      Mr.     Peterson    will 

stead.  Mrs.  Barton  i«  now  stopplnsr 
wit^  her  8tst«r,  Mrs.  Ernest  Beard  of 
TurTle  Lake. 

Mrs.  Owen  Morical  Is  vtsitinsr  at  Vir- 
ginia. Minn.,  this  week  with  her  hus- 
band, wlio   id  working  thefe. 

tc,    Moose    Lake   with   his    family 


11 -w 

■  lay 



N.  P. 
.»li>r  I  \y. 

Mr.-*  Charles  Inland  was  called  to 
C"li»c|ii'i  laft  \v<  ek  by  the  serious  illness 
of  Mis.    .a     Titirke.    her  daughter. 

.Ml!!.  <5uy  Smith.  Mrs.  H.  V.  Harstow 
..f  t'arll.-n  aiui  M'.s.s  Ttachael  MacMiUan 
of  i'ltnju»-t  came  down  Saturday  after- 
n  ..»!i  and  spent  Sunday  with  Mls.-j  I'earl 

.Mrs.  J.  "W  Llndmark  and  dausrhter 
lr-n<'  were  iias.xepufrs  to  Duluth  Tues- 
day .-V'TiliiK  'Ihey  went  up  to  attend 
4  e<.niert  iriven  by  the  New  York 
Myniptiony  orehei^tra  of  seventy  pieres. 

.Ml.-ix  Hozelln  .N'el.^on.  who  went  to  St. 
P'lnl  last  week,  returned  Saturday,  ac- 
comnHiiied  by  h' r  »<,r.  Miss  Ida,  who 
r<»''emly  nnjt;h<ii  a  course  of  study  as 
nurtte  at  th>    Mounds  Park  sanatorium. 

RushCity  City,  Minn  April  1.— (Special 
to  The  Herald. > — Merl  Hummel  met 
with  an  accident  Monday  which  might 
have  proved  /serious,  when  lie  was  nit 
on  tile  hand  by  a  stray  shot  from  an 
air  rifle  In  the  hand.-*  of  a  boy  outside 
the  store.  The  ball  was  removed  by 
means  of  the  X-ray  and  the  wound  is 
healing    satisfactorily. 

Mrs.  C.  S.  Leach  1-ft  the  Rush  City 
hospital  week  and  Is  now  at  lier 
liom»'.  She  is  suffering  frotn  kidney 
and    heart    disease  • 

Mis.  Fust  of  Minneapolis  visited  her 
sister,  Mrs.  A.  J.  Stowe,   reci-ntly. 

Froelke  Brothers  sliipped  a  carload 
of  stock   to  South  St.   Paul   Wednesday. 

Mrs.  Olive  Kingan  and  son  left  Fri- 
day for  their  home  In  Michigan  after  a 
six  months'  visit  with  her  sister,  Mrs. 
Tl.    Olln    and    family. 

A  son  was  born  to  Mr.  and  Mr«. 
James  Naughton  of   Rout.<  8.   March   26. 

Mrs.  O.  Reille  underwent  a  major 
oxr»loratory  operation  at  the  Rush  City 
hospital  Monday  morning  and  is  now 
making    a    nice    recovery. 

man  preached  and  baptized  the  son  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  R.  L.  Mitchell.  Mrs.  For- 
rest HJorge  and  Ellis  McLaughlin,  and 
received  Into  church  membership  Mrs. 
Olga  Felstet.  Mrs.  Ada  Gilbert.  Mrs. 
Forrest  BJorge  and  Ellis  McLaughlin. 
The  Lord's  supper  was  then  celebrated 
after  which  the  service  was  closed. 

Rev.  Elmer  J.  Test  of  Mlzpah  will 
fill  the  pulpit  here  on  the  Sundays 
April  9  and  16  on  trial.  Rev.  Mrirtln 
.'ohnson  preaches  his  farewell  sermon 
next    Sunday    April    2. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Joe  Palmer  have  re- 
turned to  Blgfork  after  sp>^ndlng  the 
winter  on  their  farm  in  Oftte  township, 

Pine  City 



Hermxtiiown,  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Spe- 
cial to  TIk  iifralii.) — MIsB  Slgny  Ptler- 
aon  of  K',')  North  Twenty-llfth  avenue 
w-.-ii.  Duluth.  was  the  guest  of  Miss 
Olim   And*  rscn  last  Week. 

Mrs.  t'lmrles  Avery  entertained  at 
dinner  \\  edne.«uay  evening.  Covers 
W'-r"    laid    for  seven. 

Miss  Anna  Holmberg  left  Thursday  Duluth  to  visit  relatives  for  a 

Mr.-<  Oscar  Pearson  and  son  Carl  of 
2(22  W<  St  Sixth  .street,  Duluth.  spent 
l>i.4t  \v>  "k  vtsitiiiK  her  parents,  Mr.  and 
Mrs     William  .lolinson. 

Mr-  t'nrl  Olson  spent  a  few  days 
vl-tlimg  friends  and  relatives  In  Du- 

M..-4.  Ol"  John.«i)n  of  Adolph.  who  Is 
«•  a  Dulu'li  ho.'^pltal  with  blood  poison 
r»i  h'l  hand,  had  her  thumb  taken  off 
at  the  tiecond  Joint.  It  is  feared  that 
•h'»  may  lose  lier  whole  hand. 

rj>.-  members  of  the  school  board 
h'-l'l  th'-ii  monthly  meeting  at  the  homo 
of   II    .Martin,  clerk,  Wednesday. 

Mts  .N.  P.  .lohiison  entertained  Mrs. 
Arihur  Pearson,  Miss  Erickson  and 
Ml.-irt  VVannU-  Johnson  Thursday  after- 
n  >un. 

Missf.x  Ellen  and  Anna  Holmberg  and 
Fritz  ilusiafson  vi.'»lted  friends  at  Five 
C'>ri.»-rs  Tuesday  evening. 

Heriiiing  Johnson,  who  had  his  skull 
c'riishid  and  head  scalded  while  work- 
ing on  a  steRin  shovel  for  the  D.,  M.  & 
N.  n-iir  Adolpii  last  Wednesday,  Is  out 
of   (lander    and    gtttlUK    along    nicely. 

Til-  Misses  Anna,  Viola  and  Esther 
.Stomprud  visited  at  the  Olof  Anderson 
hioo-   .'<unday. 



T«<  .o.ife,  Minn..  April  1. — (Special  to 
Herald.) — 1)«  wey    Thomas    arrived 
•  aluniet,   Mich.,  and  Is   the   guest 
uf  rMiiiives  In  town. 

Alhiii  Owens  and  Henry  Haroldson. 
who  have  been  employed  at  Marble  for 
ioftir*   liiue,    returned    here. 

Jack  Bonnier  of  Proctor  spent  Sun- 
d;iy   here. 

/  ■  James     Pennett     returned     to    Grand 
R  M>''ls   Monday. 

Mis.  W.  Haley  and  daughter,  Lucille, 
r^  iiiTiod  lo  their  home  In  Proctor. 

MUa  lennle  Mil*  hkle.  who  has  been 
a  KU»-st  at  the  R.  Loux  home  for  some 
tiin.-,  V'tumed  to  her  home  In  St.  Paul 

Mi.s  Brockway  of  Balsam  left  for 
Cl'»quet.  where  she  will  receive  medi- 
cal  tr.-atnient. 

Miss  Jennie  MeEsh  arrived  from 
F*ortli'n«l,  Or.,  and  will  be  the  guest  of 
relatives  In  towji. 

Mis-  J»nnle  O'Brien  returned  from 

Hen  Wakefield  of  Duluth  was  in  the 
villas      Wednesday. 

Mr^.  r.yron  Hobking  returned  to  her 
hoin-     in    Virginia. 

Willljiin  P.  Bennett  and  son,  Clar- 
•bee,  Ufi   for  St.   Paul  Wednesday. 

Bovey,  Minn..  April  1. —  (Specrial  to 
The  Herald  > — E.  E.  Eintrom  trans- 
acted business  at  Nashwauk  the  tlrst 
of   the  week. 

Mrs.  Hun-sberger  of  .St.  Cloud  Is 
visiting    her   daughter,    Mrs.    Soguin. 

Miss  Bernlco  Provlnskl  Is  entertain- 
ing  Miss   McCruni   of    Ket-watln. 

ftlrs.  Dewey  Snillli  of  Proctor  Is 
vi.slting  her  parent.*.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  O. 

Attorney  B.  H  Blther  returned  this 
wetk   fri>m   Iowa. 

Mrs.  N.  P.  Sanddal  Is  a  guest  of 
friends  In    Vlrglni.*. 

Mrs.   Martin  Chrlstianson  Is  very  111. 

Miss  Thompson  trained  nurse  came 
from   Duluth  Monday 

Mrs.  A,  A.  Mitchell  is  visiting  in  Su- 

Mrs.  P.  Foley  Is  a  vl.^llor  In  Vir- 
ginia   this    wsek. 

Little  Ineze  N'adr-au  Is  confined  to 
her  bed    with    Illness. 

Ole  Thorpe  has  purchased  tlie  dairy 
business  of  N  P.  Sanddal  who  will 
soon  leave  for  Stephenson,  Minn., 
where  he  has  accepted  a  po.s'llon  with 
the  ().   I.  M.   company. 

Eric  Johnson  was  a  business  visitor 
In    Nashwauk   the   t^r.-it    of    the   week. 

The  Pythiriti  sisters  held  a  ni'-otlng 
Thursday     afternoon     in     the     Johnson 




McKinl'?y,  Minn..  April  I. — Ed  Moe 
departed  for  Embarrass  Sunday  to 
teach    siihool    for    a    few    weeks. 

H.  E.  Morgan  and  family  moved  to 
Virginia    the    pa.^t    week. 

Oeorgo  ElU.i  attend.>d  to  business 
for    the    village    In    St.    Paul    this    week. 

Eugene  .A.ult  spent  the  past  Sunday 
at    his   home  In   Brimson. 

Dr.  J.  O  Farmer  attended  to  busi- 
ness   in    Minneapolis    the    first    of    the 

A.  Heglar  was  In  Duluth  Wednesday. 


Kelsey.  Minn..  April  1.  —  (Special  to 
The  HeiaM.)-r-AIr.  aa«  Mrs.  M.  A.  Root 
went  to  Duhith  Saturday  and  Mr.  Root 
Is   now   in    thri    liospltal    tlieie. 

Services  were  conducted  In  the 
church  Sunday  morning  and  evening 
by   Rev    Mr    Oberg  of  Duluth. 

The  Kelsey  school  teachers  returned 
to   their  homes   Friday  evening. 

Holmar  Danlalsun  left  Friday  for  his 
home   In   Sweeden. 

Servlc^>.s      were      conducted      in 
church     Wedne.Hday    evening     by 



Walker,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  ll.rald.) — Sam  Fullerton  and 
Frank  Ikldy  were  In  town  this  week 
lookinu    over    the    political    field. 

V.s  Seribner  has  been  named  a  mem- 
ber of  the  legislative  committee  of  the 
Stale    auttimoblle   assoclutlon. 

Al'  X  Kennedy  of  Benedict  will  re- 
side ioif  this  summer  while  working 
In    'III-    sMWiiillI. 

Mrs.  llfudlng  of  St.  Paul  and  Miss 
I>lahii>orii  of  Ada  are  visiting  at  the 
Kulimki    home   this   w«ek. 

Frank  Chamber  and  Miss  Maud  Rice 
W'-rn  imuried  this  week  by  Rev.  (Jeorge 
MleliH.-l.  Both  are  residents  of  this 

T.  A.  Barker  expects  to  start  build- 
ing his  new  store  block  as  soon  as  the 
fro.-4(  is  out  ot  the  ground.  He  has 
r<»ntt:d  half  of  his  store  room  to  O. 
Wiinlit  for  an  ice  cream  manufactur- 
ing plant. 

n.ibt  rt  King  and  Miss  Myrtle  Curtlss 
wei«  man  led  at  Walker  this  week. 
i:.Mh   live   at    Ellis,   this   county. 

F  A.  Dare  has  been  appointed  as  an 
allernatf  to  the  national  Republican 
O'lnveiitlon  at  Chicago  In  June  by 
DUlrii  1  Delegate  C.  Allbrlglit  of 

I.eon.ird  Kelley  of  Rills  arrived  In 
town  this  week  to  take  up  a  job  as 
assistant  engineer  on  one  of  the  state 
highways  out   from   Walker. 

Charli^.q  Branderberg,  contractor  for 
one  of  tlie  big  roads  here,  was  up  from 
MinnoHpoUs  this  week  getting  men, 
teMua  and  tools  together  preparatory 
for  the  jsprlng  work. 

Blmoii  Bonga  left  this  week  for 
Browning.  Mont,,  to  work  for  the  In- 
dian department  In  one  of  the  day 
schools   there. 

Norman  Theiss  was  up  from  Minne- 
apolis this  week  to  have  the  carpen- 
ters commence  work  on  the  interior 
flnlshlng  of  his  new  house. 

Ferd  Martin's  mother  arrived  a  few 
days  ago  from  Council  Bluffs.  Iowa, 
b^ing  called  by  the  Illness  of  Mrs.  Mar- 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Joe  McFadd<  n,  former- 
ly of  Duluth,  have  left  Walker  after 
•pending  thA  winter  here,  Mr.  FcFad- 
den  having  employment  at  the  state 
sanatorium,   three   miles    from    here. 

John  Hamilton  and  daughter  Addle 
arrived  this  week  and  will  locate  hero 
a-i  soon  as  Mr.  Hamilton  finds  a  suit- 
able farm. 

Mrs.  Cy  Seribner  returned  this  week 
from  Mortlach,  Can.,  where  she  has 
bden  for  the  last  three  weeks.  Her 
mother   returned   with    her. 

J.  L.  Barton  Is  coming  back  to  Cass 
county  after  an  absence  of  over  two 
ytMxm  and   will  relocate   on   his   home- 


Coleraine.  Mian..  April  1.— (Special 
to  The  Herald.)— Mrs.  F.  H.  Davis  gave 
a  party  to  a  number  of  her  friends  last 
Thursday   evening. 

Mrs.  R.  E.  W.  Uoodrldge  and  daugh- 
ter, Evelyn,  visited  in  Hibbing  last 

Mr.  and  Mr."*.  Durant  Pa  relay  will 
move  to  Marble  in  a  few  days.  Mr. 
Barclay  has  been  appointed  pit  fore- 
man of  the  Hill  mine  under  Supt.  W. 
H.   Plummer. 

Dr.  E.  L.  Crispen.  a  surgeon  of  the 
Mayo  hospital  at  Rochester,  Is  vlsltinif 
with   L.   R.    SaUlch   this    week. 

It  is  reported  that  the  Iron  Range 
Transportation  company  will  begin  a 
through  auto  service  from  Hibbing  to 
Coleraine  and  Grand  Rapids  the  middle 
of  April 

Mrs.  Oeorge  T.TIory  will  entertain  the 
Presbyterian  Ladles'  Aid  society  next 
Wednesday.  ,     . 

A  number  of  her  friends  surprl8<d 
Mrs.  Thoniaj  Edwards  Friday  after- 
noon of  last   week. 

Mr  and  Mrs.  D.  B  Latizon  have  been 
visiting   at   Grand    Rapids. 

C.  E.  aillette.  wife  and  daughter 
were   Sundav   visitors   itt   Duluth. 

Carl  L.  Zelle  is  the  new  ph.timaclst 
In  the  Stork  drug  Store.  He  comes 
from    Dickinson,    N.    D. 

Rev.  Thomas  R.  Shorts  Is  servlnff  on 
the  Jury  at  district  court  In  Grand 
Rapids   this    week. 

R.  Toms,  wife  and  child  came  from 
Tower  this  week.  Mr.  Toms  has  ac- 
cented a  position  with  O.  I.  M.  company. 

Rev.  Robert -Von  Thurn  Is  laid  up 
with  lllnesH  at  his  home  this  week. 
Mrs.  Von  Thurn  is  iti  a  hospital.  They 
are  having  more  than  their  share  of 

Mrs.  Carl  John«»on  trave  a  party  on 
Thur;^dav   »\v»»nlng. 


Blgfork,  Minn..  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.* — Mr*.  It.  L.  Mitchell  en- 
tertained a  number  of  children  and 
their  mother.'*  for  h^r  daughter.  Mary's 
fifth    birthday.    March    28. 

Mrs.  John  Erickson  went  to  Deer 
River  Saturday  to  se^.  her  daughter, 
Mrs.  Hlldegarde  l,agtgren,  who  is  In 
the  ho.-jpltal.  Mr.  Laglgren  has  been 
with  his  wife  for  some  days,  Mrs, 
Erickson  returned  Tut-sday  bringing 
with  her  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Lagtgren's  In- 
fant. Another  daughter  of  about  2  is 
with  Mrs.  3.  J.  Johnson  in  Spruce 

Rev.  Martin  Johnson  sold  at  public 
auction  Saturday  his  horse,  buggy,  cut- 
ter, harness  and  heavier  furniture.  He 
is  preparing  to  utove  his  family  and 
remaining  goods  to  a  farm  near  Mun- 

Mrs.  C.  C.  Hoisman  and  infant  son 
returned  Thursday  from  Deer  River, 
where  she  has  been  in  a  hospital  the 
past  three  weeks.  The  child  was  born 
there    March    18. 

Mrs.  Martin  Johnson  entertalne<i 
Thursday  afternoon  at  a  farewell 
party  in   ht^r  home. 

Rev.  Barackman  of  Duluth  super- 
intendent of  this  section.  Tuesday  con- 
ducted the  annual  business  meeting  of 
the  local  Presbyterian  church.  Reports 
of  the  Young  People's  Society  of  Chrl.«- 
tian  Endeavor  were  given  by  the  sec- 
retary. Josephine  Holycross,  of  the 
Sunday  school  by  the  treasurer, 
Louise  P^derson,  of  the  ladles'  aid 
society  by  the  treasurer,  Mrs.  H.  D. 
Horton,  and  of  th>>  church  trustees  by 
the  olerk,  W.  A.  Brown.  These  reports 
were  all  heartily  commended  bv  Rt-v. 
Mr.  Barackman  and  accepted  fey  the 
congregation.  The  rite  of  baptism  was 
administered  to  the  Infant  daughter  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Harry  Larson.  On 
Wednesdajr  evening   Rev.   Mr.    Barack- 

Plne  City,  Minn..  April  1.— (.Special 
to  The  Herald.)— Game  Warden  Jack- 
Kon  says  that  the  plans  of  the  state ', 
game  and  fish  department  for  this ' 
spring  Include  putting  about  160.000' 
game  fish  minnows  into  the  warersi 
of  Cross  and   Pokegama  lakes  here. 

Hartley  Gray  and  Miss  Augu.sta  Cun. 
nlngham  of  Sturgeon  Lake  were  mar- 
ried by  Rev.  Mr.  Clark  in  the  Presby- 
terian manse  hero  at  2  o'clock  last 
Saturday  afternoon. 

Dr.  Bele  entertained  a  number  of 
his  men  friends  at  a  party  at  his  home 
W.'dnesday  evening. 

The   Farmers'  club    of    Chengwatana 
will    hold   an   all    day   meeting   in   their, 
town    hall.    Saturday. 

The   Workmen     initiated    a    class    of 
fifteen  In   their  hall  Thursday  evening.  1 
after      which      they      repaired      to    the  | 
armory    where    the    ladies    served     sup- 

T.    E.    Buselmeier    Is    fitting    up    the' 
hall    over    the    Family    theater    as    an 
amusement  hall. 

Mrs,  Huber  left  the  T,'nlver.'»lty  hos- 
pital at  Minneapolis  where  she  has 
bean  taking  treatments,  last  Saturday, 
and  is  spending  a  week  with  friends 
at   Staples   before    returning    home. 

M.  E.  church  will  serve  supper  on  elec- 
tion day  from  K  to  8  p,  ra.  in  the  church 

District  Superintendent  "W.  E.  Mar- 
vin and  Singer  Ed  Laity  will  leave  the 
first  of  the  week  tor  Trenary  where 
they  will  continue  to  conduct  evan- 
gelistic services.  The  services  held 
here  at  the  M.  E,  church  for  the  past 
three  weeks  have  been  very  largely 

E.  K.  Mohr,  field  worker  for  the 
Michigan  Sunday  School  association, 
was  liere  recently  and  conducted  an  In- 
stitute on  Sunday  school  methods.  Un- 
der Mr.  Mohr's  direction,  the  Gogebic 
Range  Sunday  school  was  organized  to 
affiliate  with  the  state  association.  The 
following  officers  were  elected:  Presi- 
dent. Howard  (Mtchell;  vice  president, 
Oscar  E,  C)lBon;  secretary,  Clarence 
Holt;   treasurer.   E.  W.  Murley. 

ironwood  will  have  a  motor  show  on 
April  6,  7,  8  and  9,  the  automobile  dis- 
tributors of  (iogeblc  range  having 
agreed  to  co-operate  with  a  view  of 
making  the  first  auto  show  ever  held 
on  the  rang-  a  success-  The  show  will 
be  held  at  the  armory  and  will  be 
open  afternoons  and  evenings  of 
all  four  days.  A  special  musical  pro- 
gram  has   been  arranged. 


Iron  Mountain 

Iron  Mountain.  Mich..  April  1. — (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.) — Louis  Moralti.  a 
former  resident,  died  Monday  after- 
noon at  Stambaugh.  He  was  51  years 
t)f  age  and  leaves  a  wife  and  two  chil- 
dren. The  remains  were  brought  to 
Iron  Mountain  and  funeral  services 
were  held  Thursday  at  St.  Mary's 
church.  Rev.  W.  II.  Joisien  of  Norway 

C.    M.    Dewey,   deputy  state   fire  mar- 
shal,   is  absent   from   the  city,   engaged  i 
In    makirr^    his    annual    inspection    of , 
the  playhouses  of  the  L'pper  Peninsula.  I 

Miss    Elizabeth    Carp-nt.  i    of   Mount-  ' 
clalr,    N.    J..    Is    a    guest    of    her    aunt.  | 
Mrs.    William    T.    Carpenter,    en    route 
from  a    trip   to   the  Sandwich   Islands. 

Charles  T.  Hampton  has  been  sum- 
moned to  appear  at  the  next  term  of 
thf  United  States  district  court  at 

o.  L.  Webber,  a  former  resident.  Is 
spending  the  week  In  the  city.  He 
now    resides   In    St.    Louis.   Mo. 

Rev.  A.  T.  Attrldge  will  succeed  Rev. 

Harold  Johns  as  rector  of  Holy  Trinity 

church,   and   Is  already  engaged   in   the 

rwork.      Mr.    Atliidge    is    a    Californian. 

I  but  for  some  time  back   has   been  sta- 

I  tloned   at    Rochester.   N.   Y. 

Rt.  Rev.  Bishop  Williams  will  spend 
next  Sunday  with  the  congregation  of 
Holy  Trinity  church  and  win  preach 
j  at  the  morning  and  evening  services. 
In  the  morning  he  will  hold  conflrnva- 
tion  services, 

Mrs.  Elmer  ■V^^  Jones,  who  has  been 
very  critically  III  at  the  St.  George 
hospital  for  several  weeks.  Is  now  con- 
sidered out  of  danger. 

Stanley  Garthe  left  Tue.'day  evening 
for  Northport.  Mich.,  to  attend  the  fu- 
neral of  his  father,  who  died  that 

John  H.  Hltchens,  chemist  at  the 
Chapin,  left  Saturday  morning  for  Du- 
luth to  attend  the  annual  meeting  of 
the  laboratory  experts  of  the  Oliver 
Iron  Mining  company. 


1.— (Spe- 



a  Mead- 

Meadowlands,    Minn.,    April 
cial   to  The     Herald.)    —  Mrs. 
Zanker    of    Turney    was    here 
trains   Friday. 

H.  T.  Agnew  of  Turner  was 
owlands  caller  Thursday. 

Bob      Beecho      was   u   Duluth 
this  week. 

Mrs.  Dlssell  made  a  trip  to  Mitchell 
and  return  home  the  latter  part  of  the 

Bill  Bailey  6t  Elmer  was  here  Thurs- 

Christ  Nelson  moved  out  on  his  new 
home  Thursday,  north  of  town,  on  the 
old   Bardell  farm. 


Hurley,  Wis.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Mrs.  Maud  Foster  and 
MI.-S  Lucy  Wlerclnskl,  who  are  teach- 
ing school  at  Keewattn,  Minn.,  are 
home  for  the  spring  vacation. 

Miss  Emma  Leavltt,  aged  23,  a 
teacher  in  the  Gurney  schools,  died  on 
Tuesday  of  tuberculosis.  Her  parents 
reside  at  Merrill  and  the  remains  were 
shipped  to  that  city  on  Tuesday  eve- 

Jack  Welsh  arrived  home  this  week 
from  St,  Paul,  where  he  has  been  re- 
ceiving medical  treatment,  and  will  re- 
ttirn  In  a  couple  of  weeks  to  undergo 
«n  operation  for  ulcer  of  the  stomach. 

Miss  Arral  Lennon,  an  In.struetor  at 
the  Stout  Training  school  at  Menomo- 
nlH,  Is  home  for  the  spring  vacation. 

Mrs.  Bert  Court  left  Wednesday 
morning  for  Rochester.  Minn,  where 
the  will  undergo  an  operation  for 

Election  will  be  quiet  next  Tuesday, 
there  being  but  one  ticket  In  the  field, 
the  present  town  board  having  de- 
clined to  stand  for  re-election.  The 
only  contests  for  town  offices  are  for 
clerk  and  treasurer.  The  following  are 
the  candidates:  For  supervisors,  Henry 
Meade,  chairman,  Robert  Erspamer 
and  Emil  Makela;  town  clerk,  Thomas 
Morris,  W.  E.  Paynter:  treasurer.  E.  M. 
Relble,  Dominic  Rubatt;  ass-ssor  Fred 
J.  PeteiTson;  Justice  of  the  peace. 
Charles  Bonino;  const.ables.  James  Col- 
lins, Anton  Caslaldl.  Frank  Nolan.  In 
the  own  of  Cary  there  is  but  one  thket 
headed  by  Daniel  Reld  as  chairman 
Chairman  Davis  having  .  declined  to 
again  seek  the  office. 

Will  Secor  and  John  Lucia  left 
Wednesday  morning  for  a  visit  of  sev- 
eral  days  at  Duluth. 

Dr.  F.  G.  Van  Stratum  and  J.  A. 
Slender  returned  Monday  from  Wau- 
kesha, where  they  took  the  mud  bath 
for  some  tlir.e.  Both  are  greatly  bene- 
flted  by  the  treatments. 

Ashland,    Wis..    April    1. — (Special    t* 
The   Hergld.) — Fred   W.    Young,    super- 
(  Intendent  of  the  Duluth  Clarkson  Coal 
'  A    Dock   company,    was   here   Thursday, 
i  Mr.    Young   was  formerly   superlntend- 
j  ent   of   the   Clarkson   dock   at   Ashland. 
Mrs.     Stanley     Lathrop     died    at     her 
home    In    Madison    this    week,    after    a 
!  biief  Illness.     The  f^imily  lived  at  Ash- 
;  land   and    Washburn      for     years,      and 
1  were  actively  Identified  In  the  work  of 
Northland    college    and    the    Congrega- 
tional  church   missionary  movement   of 
Northern  Wisconsin. 

Tlie  I.  8.  W.  A.  and  the  Thelma 
lodges,    strong    Scandinavian     societies, 

fave  a  largely  attended  social  Wednes- 
ay  evening  In  the  1.  S.  W.  A.  hall. 

A.  J,  LindF.ay.  a  Hlbblng,  Minn., 
housemover,  visited  Ashland  this  week. 
Mr.    Lindsay    formerly    resided    here. 

The  Mis.3es  Beatrice  Miars  and  Jes- 
sie Tarbox  are^  visiting  friends  In  Du- 
luth. a   '    • 

Mrs.  Elizabeth  Fry  is  spending  a 
week  in  Superior.      , 

Rev.  C.  A.  Ciitistlanson  and  his  bride, 
formerly  Lillian  Johnson,  are  spending 
their  honeymoon  in  the  Twin  Cities. 

The  ladles  of  the  O.  A.  R.,  William 
Chappie  circle,  enjoved  a  card  party 
Thursday  in  th«»  1.  9k  W.  A.  hall. 

Miss  Irene  Nyhus,  a  nurse  in  St. 
Mary's  hospital  at  Superior,  visited  her 
parents.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Martin  Nyhus,  at 
Ashland  this  week. 

Miss  Emeline  Merideth  of  Mellen  has 
resum»vl  her  studies  In  the  Superior 

Ten  members  of  Lac  La  Belle  chap- 
ter, O.  E.  S.,  of  Ashland,  who  reside  at 
Washburn,  entertained  nearly  thirty  of 
their  Ashland  sisters  at  the  residence 
of  Mrs.  O.  A.  Lamoreux  at  Washburn 
on  Wednesday  at  a  1  o'clock  luncheon. 
The  Ashland  ladies  left  this  city  at  10 
o'clock,  a  special  car  being  provided 
for  them.  A  tnanUrlpal  program  was 
given  after  luncheon  and  cards  were 

Rev.  and  Mrs.  Krueger  of  Iron  River 
were  guests  of  Rev.  and  Mrs.  Roctcher 
on  Tuesday. 

M.  J.  Pepp.-xrd,  the  St.  Paul  contrac- 
tor, was  her**  this  week  inspecting  the 
work  on  the  Northwestern  ore  dock 

Hayes  Kromer  of  St.  Paul  visited  his 
parents.  Mr,  and  Mrs.  William  Kromer, 
this  week. 

Charles  Jacohson  of  Escanaba,  for- 
merly ca8hf»«T-of  the  Ashland  National 
bank,  but  now  of  Escanaba,  vlslied  his 
mother'  here  tlil%week..l 

Miss  Lillian  Johrfson,  daughter  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Hans  Johnson,  was  mar- 
ried last  Montey.  to  Rev.  Conrad 
Chrlstlansou.  pastor,  of  a  Bayfield 
cljurch,  at  the  0*lo  chuxyh, 

Mrs.  F.  W.  l..yBch  was  operated  on  at 
Rochester,  Minn,  a  feif  days  agro. 

The  Neighborhood  club  of  the  Ellis 
eehool  gave  a  program  Tuesday  eve- 
ning. Attorney  M.  E.  Dillon  delivering 
an  address  on  Irelai>d.  follow^ed  by  a 
mnslcal  program  parlicipatca  In  by 
Mrs.  Pallado,  the  Misses  Seylcr,  Puffer, 
Sharbacov,  and  Messrs.  Lawrence 
Lamoreux  and  Ronald  Thompson,  and 
also  some  of  the  pupils  of  the  school 
In  d.mces. 

The  annual  meeting  of  the  officers  of 
the  Presbytei^an  cliurch  was  held 
Thursday  evening,  Rev.  Carlton  Koons 

The  funeral  of  Mrs.  Fr'anoea  Huber, 
who  died  on  Wedn^'sday,  occurred  yes- 
frday  morning.  She'  leaves  two 
daushlers,  Mrs.  Eniest  Oullette  of  Du- 
luth and  Miss  Othella  Huber  of  Ash- 
land, both  of  whom  were  present. 

Howard  Marx  is  visiting  his  brother, 
Alvln.  at  Superior. 

Allen  Gordon  has  accepted  a  position 
at   Duluth  as  stenographer. 

Mrs.    C.    G.    Bretting    is    vlsltlngr 
eon,    Howard,    who    Is    student    in 
Armour    Institute   at   Chicago. 

North  Branch 

North  Branch.  Minn..  April  1. —  (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.) — An  automobile 
club  was  organized  here  this  week 
with  fifty-two  chapter  members  and 
the  following,  officers:  President.  O. 
W.  P'agerstrom;  vice  president,  J.  L. 
Wahlstroni;  secretary,  J.  P.  Holmberg: 
treasurer,  F.  W.  Erickson;  board  or 
governors,  E.  S.  Karker;  J.  A.  Satter- 
strom.  J.  M.  Jenkins.  A.  H.  Swenson 
and  E.  W.  Splittstoser;  representative 
to   state   association.   J.   P.   Holmberg. 

Paul  Kunzer,  one  of  the  pioneer  set- 
tlers of  Isanti  county  and  well  known 
in  this  vicinity,  died  at  his  home  a 
f»-w  miles  west  of  town,  aged  83.  He 
is  survived  by  five  children,  John, 
Rosa,  Anna.  Pollne  and  Mary,  and 
twenty-four  grandchildren.  The  fu- 
neral was  held  Friday,  Father  Kinkade 

Mrs.  E.  Danlelson  and  two  children 
of  Duluth  visited  from  Saturday  to 
Monday  at  the  J.  A.  Satterstrom  home. 
Mrs.  Danlelson  Is  a  sister  of  Mrs.  Sat- 

The  railroad  yards  are  a  scene  of  ac- 
tivity these  days.  Foremen  Bogart 
and  Welshlnger  have  been  given  extra 
forces  and  are  putting  In  new  steel  on 
the  passing   track. 

The  Crescent  Farmers'  club 
meet  at  H.  D.  Brown's  Saturday 

tained  Saturday  night  in  honor  of  the 
birthday  of  their  son.  Myron  Ells- 
worth. The  evening  was  spent  in  card- 
playing,  music  and  singing. 

Frank  Drangal  was  a  Virginia  visi- 
tor Monday,   returning   Wednesday. 

G.  B,  Small  has  been  sick  this  week. 

A.  B.  Hall  of  Duluth  was  here  <mi 
business  Friday. 

Mitt  City 

Hill  City,  Minn.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — The  local  teachers  have 
all  been  elected  for  another  term  and 
most  of  them  have  signified  their  in- 
tention of  coming  back  again.  Miss 
Surrat,  the  primary  teocher;  Miss  Ber- 
tha Bolsvert,  third  and  fourth  grades; 
Miss  Martha  Mobeck,  fifth  and  sixth 
grades:  Miss  L.  M.  Stewart,  seventh 
and  eighth  grades,  and  Prof,  J,  L.  In- 
graham,  high  school  instructor,  have 
accepted    the   school    board's   offer. 

Joe  and  Ruth  Wlllett  gave  a  fare- 
well party  In  honor  of  Miss  Bertha 
Mulkins  at  tlielr  home  Tuesday  eve- 

George  A.  Richard  went  to  Duluth 

Thomas  Brusegaard  went  to  Braln- 
erd  Saturday. 

Mrs.  M.  D.  Keefe  and  her  son  went 
to    Cohasset    Monday. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  William  Hargrave  left 
on   Tuesday  for  Hibbing. 

George  Richard  returned  from  a 
business  trip  to  Duluth  Tuesday. 

Mrs.  D.  Averlll  entertained  a  few 
friends  at  lunch  Wednesday  after- 

Genevieve  Averlll  was  seriously  111 
the  first  of  the  week,  but  is  Improv- 

H.  L.  Eoleman  went  to  Duluth  Sat- 
urday on  business.  He  returned  Tues- 

A  linen  shower  was  given  at  the  G. 
Jessett  home  Monday  afternoon  for 
Miss  Bertha  Jessett,  who  received  a 
large   number  of  beautiful   gifts. 


Barnum,  Minn.,  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — The  Barnum  Trading 
company  has  rebuilt  the  warehouse 
part  of  its  building,  converting  it  into 
a  roomy  and  well-lighted  room  for  the 
use  of  the  postofflce  department,  which 
has  leased  It  for  a  term  of  years.  The 
postofflce  was  moved  in  Friday. 

Mrs.  P.  M.  Carlson  went  to  Duluth 
Tuesday  with  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Plerson, 
who  have  been  visiting  at  her  home. 
Upon  arrival  In  the  city  Mrs.  Carlson 
was  taken  seriously  111  with  appendi- 
citis and  operated  on  in  St.  Luke's 

The  school  closed  Friday  for  a  week's 
vacation  on  account  of  the  condition 
of  the  roads,  which  are  almost  impass- 

The  crew  and  teams  employed  by 
Jack 'Bell  hauling  gravel  onto  Slate 
Highway  No.  11.  returned  Monday, 
having  completed  their  work  there. 
Mr.  Bell  was  busy  this  week  removing 
his  camps  at  Corona  and  getting  ready 
for  beginning  work  on  another  con- 
tract he  has  secured. 

Mrs.  F.  A.  Cooper,  who  lately  under- 
went  an  operation  for  appendicitis, 
has  so  far  recovered  as  to  be  able  to 
return  to  her  home  here. 

Conrad  and  Herman  Zimmerman 
are  home  from  the  woods,  where  they 
have   been   working. 

John  Gabriel  Soltis  of  Minneapolis 
gave  a  Socialist  lecture  at  the  hall  last 
Saturday  evening  before  a  well-filled 

Ed.  Nolta  left  for  Duluth  the  first 
of  the  week  and  from  there  he  left  for 
Alabama,  expecting  to  be  absent  about 
three  weeks. 

C.  Zimmerman  had  to  kill  one  of 
his  horses  last  week  on  account  of 
the  animal  rupturing  a  blood  vessel 
In  Its  exertions  to  get  out  of  the  snow 
drifts  into  which  It  had  stumbled  on 
the   road    near    Mr,    Hanson's   farm. 

Mrs.  F.  West  arrived  Wednesday 
from  Duluth  and  Is  visiting  with  his 
sister.   Mrs.   H.   S.   Lord. 

Mesdames  Schwartz  and  Campbell 
visited  friends  at  Pine  City  a  few  days 
the  fore  part  of  the  week. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  E.  Hoganson  returned 
Monday  from  a  visit  spent  wllli  rela- 
tives at  Duluth  and   Two  Harbors. 




of   the 





Ironwood  Mich.,  April  l._fSpeclal  to 
The  Herald.)_Chester  Williams,  who 
Is  taking  a  course  at  Rush  Medical  col- 
lege in  Chicago,  Is  home  for  the  vaca- 

Miss  Pearl  Jefferj-  Is  expected  home 
Sunday  nvornlng  to  spend  her  sprinir 
vacation  with  her  mother.  Mrs.  Thom- 
as  Jeffery. 

Miss  Marie  Nichols,  a  student  at  the 
Northern  normal  school  at  Marquette 
Is   home  t4»r  her  vacation. 

Walter  Olson  of  Iron  Belt    Wis 
here    the   first    of  the   week.  ' 

Miss  Anna  Knutson  visited 
at   Upson.   Wis.,   over  Sundav. 

Mrs.  E.  Lyons  re.turned  to  her  home 
at  Iron  Belt.  Wis.,  the  first  of  the 
week  after  visiting  this  city  for  two 

Mrs.  C.  M.  Humphrey  has 
from  a  visit  at  Wausau,  Wis., 

Mrs.  William  Maxwell  has 
Portland,    Or.,    to    visit    relative* 

Mr.   and   Mrs.   Albert   Nichols.   Aurora 
lo«-atlon.    liave    been    called    to    Galena 
111.,    by    the    sudden   d.-ath    of   a  sister- 

The  Ladles'  Aid  Society  of  the  First 


and  Chl- 

ffone    to 


Cook.  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special  to 
T*he  Herald.) — A  school  meeting  was 
held  at  the  schoolhouse  on  Saturday. 
March  25.  to  vote  on -bonding"  the  town 
for  S14,000  for  a  new  schoolhouse.  The 
plaji  was  defeated  by  a  large  majority, 

Mrs.  Alfred  Anderson  was  a  Virginia 
visitor  Monday. 

James  Manes  was  In  Virginia  on 
business  the  fore  part  of  the  week. 

O.  Hoffer  visited  relatives  the  fore 
part  of  the  week,  returning  to  Gheen 

O.  J.  Leding  was  In  Virginia  on  busi- 
ness Tuesday. 

G.  B.  Small  was  a  Virginia  visitor 
between  trains  Monday. 

A  new  class  waf  initiated  at  the 
Cook  lodge  No.  6il9.' L.  O.  O.  M.,  Sun- 

L.  G.  Larson  was  a  Virginia  business 
visitor  Tuesday.^ 

Willis  BeattyMeftlfor  Duluth  Tues- 
day, where  he  will  ipcnd  a  few  days, 
returning  he  will  sti^  over  at  Virginia. 

The  Girls'  Canipflrt-  club  gave  an  aft- 
ernoon tea  at  the  Cook  Mercantile 
store  last  Saturday  and  appropriated 
115.  which  will  go  in' the  general  fund. 

There  were  present  at  last  Sunday's 
Congregational  Sunday  school  seventy- 
five.  includinK.  teauhers.  Supt.  Mrs. 
Hendrlickson  present«*d  to  all  present  a 
nlc^  celluold  pin  beurlng  "Congrega- 
tional Sunday   Sfc-hool." 

The  Cook  lodge  .No.  699.  L.  O.  O.  M-. 
will  grive  a  cai^d  baVty  and  entertain- 
ment   Saturday    e\'emng,    April    i. 

Ifr.'^And  Mrs,  U.  B.  Ellsworth  enter- 

Ely.  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Special  to 
Herald.) — Jennie  Skogland  and 
mother  left  Tuesday  for  Coeur  d'Alene. 
Idaho,  being  called  by  the  serious  Ill- 
ness of  Mrs.  C.  A.  Dahlgren,  (nee  SIgna 

Ray  Schaefer  who  has  been  visiting 
his  parents,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  P.  Schaefer 
for  several  days,  returned  Thursday 
to  Wausau,  Wis.,  where  he  Is  a  man- 
ual   training  instructor  in   the  schools. 

Miss  Alice  Kell.v  left  the  fore  part 
of   the   week    for   Thief   River   Falls, 

C.  M.  Petlcan  of  Buhl  spent  the  week 
end    with    friends    in    town. 

Joseph  P,  Seraphlne  was  in  Virginia 

Mrs.  A,  W,  Briggs  spent  several  days 
with  her  husband  who  is  seriously  111 
at  Shlpman  hospital,  leaving  for  her 
home  at  Eau  Claire,  Wis.,  Thursday. 

Mrs.  Julius  Jeffery  Is  visiting  her 
son,  Wm.  Jeffery,  at  the  hospital  who 
underwent  a  serious  operation,  but  Is 
doing    nicely. 

Albert  McMahan  arrived   home  Wed- 
nesday   night    from    Big    Rapids,    Mich., 
he    is      attending      a      business 
being   called   home    on   account 
serious    Illness   of   his   mother. 
Bain   of  Chicago   is   visiting   her 
Mrs.    Grant    McMahan. 
A.    J.    Thomas      arrived      home 
Monday  night  from  a  two  weeks'  visit 
In  the  Twin  Cities  and  at  the  home  of 
her    daughter.    Mrs.    Stillman    at    River 
Falls,   Wis. 

Richard  Trezona  arrived  home  early 
in   the  week   from  a  trip  to  Chicago. 

Misses  Florence  Schaltern,  Lucille 
Hoar  and  Borghlld  Sand  spent  tlie 
week   end   in   Duluth. 

Dr.  and  Mrs.  Ayres  and  Mrs.  O.  W. 
Parker   were    in   Duluth   this   week. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  H.  C.  King  entertained 
a  small  company  of  young  married 
people   at   their   h,ome   Monday   evening. 

Dorotl'y  White  celebrated  her  12th 
birthday  Tuesday  evening  with  the  as- 
sistance  of   eleven   of   her   girl    friends. 

Mesdames  R.  S.  and  T.  E.  Miller  en- 
tertained at  a  needlework  party 
Thursday  afternoon   at  their  home. 

The  Tuesday  club  was  lentertalned 
at  the  home  of  Mrs.  J.  J.  Lalng.  Mrs. 
R.   Pierce   assisted   the  hostess. 

Misses  Fay  Daten  and  Rosebud  For- 
tier  entertained  at  cards  on  Thursday 
evening  at  the  home  of  Miss  Daten's 
sister,  Mrs.  H.  A.  Berg.  Five  hundred 
was  played  at  two  tables.  Light  re- 
freshtnents   were   served. 

Samuel  Raoon  and  son,  Clifford,  took 
a  sixteen-mile  walk  Sunday  on  snow 
shoes  and  saw   nine  deer  on   their  trip. 

The  order  of  Eastern  Star  will  hold 
a  special  meeting  Monday  night  for 


Cohasset.  Minn..  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Carl  Anderson,  a  former 
Cohasset  boy  who  visited  here  the 
past  week,  left  Thursday  for  Minne- 

The  Five  Himdred  club  surprised  Mr. 
Fletcher  Monday  evening  on  his  birth- 
day. Mr.  Fl-^tcher  was  presented  with 
a  pipe,  tobacco  and  cigars. 

M.  Soloaki.  who  has  had  a  clothing 
store  here  the  past  year,  will  move  his 
goods  to  Grand  Rapids  Monday.  Mrs. 
Soloskl  and  little  daughter  will  go  to 
Duluth,  where  they  will  visit  with  her 

Spang  &  Hoollhan  have  men  here 
loading  logs. 

Miss  Mabel  McNeill  visited  at  her 
home  in  Minneapolis  from  Friday  to 

Miss  Belle  Itasmussen  visited  at  the 
Lane  home  Saturday.  Evelyn  Lane  ac- 
conipunled  her  home  &nd  attended   the 

debate  between  the  Grand  Rapids  high 
school  team  and  Central  high  of  Du- 

Mrs.  Anna  McNaughton  returned 
home  Monda.v  after  a  couple  of  weeks' 
visit  with  her  mother  in  Cloquet. 

Mrs.  Isaac  Newton  returned  Tuesday 
from  a  visit  north  of  Deer  River,  where 
her  husband  is  making  hoops. 

Rev.  Dr.  Burns,  district  superintend- 
ent, held  quarterly  services  in  the  M.  E. 
church  Thursday  evening. 

The  Christian  aid  will  meet  at  the 
homt  of  Mrs.  Dan  Cochran  Wednes- 
day afternoon. 

Misses  Fider  and  Shannon  and  W.  L. 
Johnson.  George  O'Brien  and  J.  B. 
Crowley  of  Duluth  were  the  guests  of 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  J.  W.  Lane  Sunday. 

A.  R.  Jutias  came  from  Ray  to  visit 
his    family    and    returned    Wednesday. 

James  Passard  and  Morris  O'Brien, 
commissioners;  O.  J.  Lldberg,  super- 
intendent of  highways,  and  Frank 
Renswig,  engineer,  inspected  the 
bridge  across  Bass  brook  and  took 
soundings.  This  bridge  ia  on  a  state 
road  and  Is  to  be  replaced  by  a  strong- 
ei-    structure. 

Iron  River,  Mich. 

Iron  River,  Mich.,  April  1. — (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Miss  Elsa  Lindquist 
was  surprised  by  a  number  of  friends 
Saturday   evening. 

Cleve,  the  12-year-old  son  of  Mr.  and 
Mr.s.  C.  Perkins,  died  very  suddenly 
Monday  morning.  The  funeral  was 
held  Thursday  afternoon  from  the 
Methodist    church. 

The  Woman's  Lawrence  Glee  club 
gave  a  program  at  the  city  hall  Mon- 
day  evening. 

Mrs.  E.  Ammermann  and  daughter, 
Georgia,  left  Friday  afternoon  for 
Chicago,  where  the  latter  will  study 
nui'sing  in   the   Presbyterian   hospital. 

Mrs.  Rev.  B.  Carlson  w^as  surprised 
on  her  birthday  Tuesday  afternoon  by 
a  number  of  her  friends.  She  received 
an  en /elope  containing  money. 

John  Counilan  went  to  Crystal  Falls 

Mrs.  A.  Lindbeck  gave  a  birthday 
party  for  her  mother,  Mrs.  Llndwall  at 
her  home   Saturday   evening. 

The  members  of  the  class  of  1916  are 
working  on  their  annuals.  Clarence 
Lott   has  been   elected   editor-ln-chlef. 

The    Misses     Katherlne     Mahon,     Ju- 
dith    Nollnberg,     Fannie 
Elizabeth    DIederlchs    are 
the       Marquette       normal 
spring   vacation. 

The  mixed  chorus  of  Iron  River  high 
school  is  working  on  the  play  "Cap- 
tain of  Plymouth"  to  be  given  In  June. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  E.  Ktieebone  visited 
with  the  latter's  parents  over  Satur- 
day and  Sunday. 

Mrs,  G.  Odyers  gave  a  card  party  In 
honor  of  her  sister,  Mrs.  Pasco,  who  is 
visiting  from  Iron   Mountain. 

The    Women    Benefit    association     of 
the   Maccabees   gave  a 
Alberta   Dorcelle,     the 
der,   Friday   evening. 

Capt.    Bath    of     the 
property,  from  Negai  nee.  Mich.,  moved 
his  family  Into  one  of  the  new  houses 
built  in  the  Spies  location. 





supper  for  Mrs. 
state    comman- 


Calumetf  Mich. 

Caluinet,  Mich.,  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Miss  Mary  I.  jVlschbach 
and  Joseph  W.  Pearce  of  Lme  Linden 
Were  wedded  Monday  afternoon  at  the 
parsonage  of  the  Laurium  M.  E.  church 
by  the  pastor.  Rev.  A.  B.  Sutliffe.  Mr. 
and  Mrs.  Thomas  Rowe  of  HuljheU  were 
the  attendants.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Pearce 
will  make  their  home  at  Lake  Linden. 

Dr.  C.  P.  Llpp,  a  returned  mission- 
ary from  India,  gave  a  lecture  Satur- 
day evening  In  the  Osceola  M.  E. 
church  on  "India,  Its  People  and  Cus- 

The  Calumet  Matinee  Musical  club 
held  Its  regular  meeting  Wednesday 
afternoon  at  the  home  of  Mrs.  Lucas 
Hermann  on  Willow  avenue,  Laurium. 

The  Queen  Esther  Circle  of  the  Calu- 
met M.  E.  church  gave  an  entertain- 
ment In  the  church  parlors  Friday  eve- 

The  parsonage  of  the  Osceola  M.  E. 
church  was  the  scene  of  a  pretty  mar- 
riage Saturday  evening  when  the  pas- 
tor. Rev.  J.  J.  Strike,  uplted  Miss  Mil- 
dred Wyatt,  daughter  of  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Richard  Wyatt  of  Centennial,  and  Will, 
iam   Uren  of  Butte,   Mont. 

Albln  Beck  was  surprised  by  a  num- 
ber of  friends  at  his  home  Monday  eve- 
ning. The  evening  was  spent  with 
games   and  other  amusements. 

Daughters  have  been  born  to  Mr.  and 
Mrs.  George  Maddock,  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
William  Matson  and  Mr.  and  Mrs.  John 
H.  Toms,  and  sons  to  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
John  Osborne,  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Edward 
Holly,  r.  and  Mrs.  Nels  O.  Wiggins 
and  Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  H.  Bant. 

E.  J.  Hall,  superintendent  of  the 
Calumet  schools,  is  in  the  Iron  coun- 
try on  business. 

Ray  Tardlff  has  left  for  Rochester, 
where  ho  will  undergo  an  operation  at 
the  Mayo  hospital. 

Newton  De  Forest  of  Duluth,  district 
superintendent  of  railway  mall  service, 
spent  a  few  days  In  Calumet  on  busi- 
ness this  week. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Oscar  Keckonen  have 
returned  from  points  In  Florida,  where 
they  spent  a  short  vacation. 

Allan  E.  Hathaway  of  Duluth,  dis- 
trict passenger  agent  for  the  Great 
Northern  railroad,  was  a  business  vis- 
itor In  Calumet  Tuesday. 

O.  F.  Bailey,  claim  agent  for  the  Cal- 
umet &  Hecla  Mining  company,  has  re- 
turned from  a  week's  visit  to  Chicago 
and  other  cities. 

H.  W.  Cross  of  Duluth  Is  in  the  Cop- 
per country  on  business. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Fred  Lean  have  re- 
turned from  Wakefield,  Mich.,  where 
they  attended  the  funeral  of  Mrs.  Har- 
ry Goad,  a  former  resident  of  Calumet. 

W.  F.  McBurney,  who  has  been  in 
Calumet  on  business  the  past  week, 
has   returned   to  his   home  In    Duluth. 

Miss  Mary  MacLennan  entertained 
the  members  of  the  Westminster  Guild 
of  the  Presbyterian  church  at  her  home 
Thursday    evening. 

The  Standard  Bearers  of  the  Tama- 
rack M.  E.  church  gave  an  entertaln- 
nient  in  the  church  parlors  Tuesday 
evening.  Mls.«<  Anna  Prouse  had  charge 
of  the  program. 

New  Duluth 

New  Duluth,  Minn.,  April  1.— (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — George  R.  Dewey  and 
D.  J.  Kulaszewicz  left  Tuesday  for  Mr. 
Kulaszewlcz's  home  in  Bessemer,  Mich. 
Mr.  Dewey  will  also  visit  other  points 
in  Michigan  before   returning. 

Louis  Franzol  leaves  the  first  of  the 
week  for  Upper  Michigan. 

L.  S.  Zalk  will  leave  this  week  tO 
spend  a  couple  of  weeks  in  the  Twin 

Mrs.  H.  E.  Larson  entertained  Mes- 
dames Theodore  Ekstrand,  Luther 
Johnson,  Charles  Olson  of  Fond  du  Lac. 
Edward  Johnson  of  SmithvlUe,  Nelson 
of  Superior,  Frank  Wedell.  Gust  Jacob- 
eon,  Charles  Gustofson,  Misses  Florence 
Jacobson  and  Lena  Moe  at  her  home 
Wednesday  afternoon. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  S.  Mills  entertained  at 
dinner  Sunday  evening  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Noble  Sampson  and  daughter  Loretta. 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Robert  McDt-rmott  and 
d;uiehlers  (Jeraldine  and  Dorothy,  Kd- 
'  \yers  and  Misses  Evelyn  and  Mae 

..i.s.  Barry  of  the  Barry  hotel  will 
leave  about  the  first  of  April  to  visit 
relatives  in  Menominee,  Mich.,  for  a 
couple  of  weeks.  _ 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  'Andrew  Johnson  and 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Earl  Wilder  of  Morgan 
Park  visited  relatives  here  Sunday  and 

Mrs.  Peter  Knudsen  and  Miss  S.  A. 
Smith  attended  the  meeting  of  the 
Ladies'  Aid  Society  of  the  Congrega- 
tional church  at  the  home  of  Mrs.  C.  O 
Bergulst  of  Fond  du  Lac  Wednesday 

Mrs.  John  Tannant  entertained  the 
Ladles'    club   at    her  home    Wednecday 

afternoon.  The  members  present  wer«s 
Mesdames  S.  Mills.  F.  M.  Hicks.  Harry 
G.  Olson,  John  F.  Graff,  Edward  Bank- 
er, Robert  Bloyer  of  Duluth  and  Charles 
Pearson.  Lunch  was  served  by  ths 
hostess,  assisted  by  Mrs.  Harry  O, 

The  meeting  of  the  Ladies'  Social 
League  of  the  Presbyterian  church  will 
be  held  at  the  home  of  Mrs.  Robert 
McDermott   next   Tuesday   afternoon. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Wilfred  Martell  of 
Chisholm  were  in  New  Duluth  last 
week  to  attend  the  family  celebration 
iti  honor  of  Mrs.  Martell's  mother,  Mrs. 
Frances   Fischer's,    birth.lay. 

Mrs.  Louella  Fischer  and  Jerry  Lock, 
hart,  Jr.,  of  Duluth.  were  guests  at  the 
home  of  their  parents,  Mr.  and  Mrs. 
Jerry  Lockhart,  Sr.,  Monday. 

The  Mothers'  Club  of  the  Stowe 
school  will  hold  Its  meeting  in  the 
school  next  Thursday  afternoon  at  3:30. 
Lunch  will  be  served  by  the  commlttea 
in  charge.  All  ladles  are  urged  to  at- 

Mrs.  Edward  Banker  visited  friends 
in  Duluth  Monday. 

Mrs.  Peter  Ziska  is  receiving  a  vIsH 
from  her  mother  and  sister  from  Mil- 

Mrs.  Silverwood  Phelps  and  family 
will  leave  soon  for  Youngstown.  Ohio, 
where  Mr.  Phelps  has  been  employed 
the  past  month  in  one  of  the  steel 
mills,  and  will  make  that  place  their 
future   home. 

A  very  interesting  program  was  ar- 
ranged for  the  meeting  of  the  Stowa 
School  Community  club,  which  was  held 
in  the  school  building  Friday  evening. 
Dr.  D.  L.  Tilderquist  talked  on  "The 
Value  of  Public  Health  Measures;"  Miss 
Esther  Fieldman  gave  two  readings; 
Misses  Wihnlfred  and  Lola  Tower,  vocal 
duets,  and  Miss  Edna  Harris  and  pupil 
of  Duluth.  piano  duets.  The  prograxn 
was  followed  by  dancing. 


Carlton,  Minn..  April  1. — (.''pecial  to 
The  Herald.) — Mrs.  J.  V.  Barstow  and 
Miss  Margaret  tildenburg  attended  the 
New  York  Symi)hony  orchestra  concert 
at   Duluth   Tuesday  evening. 

Road  Engineer  C.  D.  Conkey  visited 
at    Duluth    Tuesday. 

Mrs.  Otto  Abrahamson  was  a  Duluth 
visitor    Wednesday. 

Misses  Alma  Ecklund  and  Gertrude 
Gallagher    visited    at    Duluth    Tuesday. 

Miss  Ella  McKiniion  was  hostess  to 
the    Christmas    club    Tuesday. 

Mrs.  Warren  Cain  of  Duluth  arlved 
Wednesday  to  visit  several  days  with 
<'arlton    relatives. 

Judge  Watkins  was  called  to  Moose 
Lake  Saturday  to  examine  Carl  W.  Au- 
dersoa  as  to  his  mental  status.  He 
was  ordered  committed  to  the  ."tate 
hospital  at  Fergus  Falls.  Sheriff  Mc- 
Klnnon  and  Fred  Johnson  took  the  man 
to   tlie   hospital    the    first    of   the   week. 

Antone  Jean  of  Wrenshall  was  here 
Thursday  en  route  to  his  home  al  Clo- 
quet where  he  had  Just  delivered  a 
carload  of  fine  hay  for  which  he  re- 
ceived  the   top  price   of   $16    per   ton. 

M1.SS  Margaret  Oldenburg  returned 
Tuesday  from  a  few  days'  visit  with 
friends  at  Virginia. 

Banker  G.  C.  Smith  and  daughter, 
Mary,    were    In    Duluth    Tuesday. 

Tom  Cosgrove  returned  Thursday 
from  Brainerd  where  he  was  called  by 
the   death   of    his    father. 

J.  B.  Young  was  here  from  Brookston 
Thursday    to    spend    the    day. 

Max  Scheldeinieyer  of  Cloquet  trans^ 
acted    business    here   Thursday. 

Mrs.  Louis  Scheidermeyer  visited  at 
Cloquet    Wednesday. 

Senator  W.  A.  Campbell  of  Minne- 
apolis was  the  guest  of  the  local  I.  O. 
O.  P.  lodge  Wednesday  evening,  and 
he  dellveied  a  brilliant  speech  which 
was  greatly  enjoyed  by  the  members. 
An  effort  will  be  made  to  engage  the 
senator  for  ah  occasion  in  the  near  fu- 
ture when  the  general  public  will  be 


Spooner,  Minn..  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — The  E.  A.  Dahl  crews, 
which  have  been  employed  the  past 
winter  in  Koochiching  county  clearing 
right-of-way  for  ditches,  are  at  Wil- 
liams to  commence  work  as  soon  as 
the  weather  permits  on  the  gravelling 
of  State  Rural  Highway  No.  82. 

The  town  of  Kiel,  is  the  latest  to  be 
added  to  the  Beltrami  list  of  organized 
townships.  It  is  located  in  the  Troy 
Creek  district. 

are:  .Supervisors, 
P.  Thomp.son  and 
Roughlin,  treasur- 
clerk;  J.  C.  Whlt- 
Ronkeenen    and    J. 

The    new    officers 
John    Ullstrom.    A. 
John  Leech:  Alfred 
er;   Casper  Kalstad, 
ted,    assessor.      Ole 

H.  Mitchell  w  ill  don  the  Judicial  ermtne 
as  Justices  of^  the  peace  and  Axel  Hel- 
Opalon    are    the    lord 

of      Kiel      ballwlck. 

attended     the     first 

vorsen  and  Emll 
high  constables 
Eighteen  voters 
town  meeting. 

Now    that    the    snow    Is    fast 

f tearing  the  time  for  the  annual 
og  drives  is  at  hand.     All    the 
ent  lumber  companies   are   busy 



ing    experienced    men    to    get    out   the 
winter  cut. 

Jean  Gratton  has  been  busy  at  the 
C.  N.  R.  freight  sheds  the  past  two 
weeks  owing  to  the  enforced  absence 
of  a  couple  of  the  members  of  the 
regular  staff.  I'.  H.  Stcnsing  Is  back 
on  the  job  at  the  Canadian  Northern 
express  office  after  his  absence  at 
Rushford.  where  ho  was  call*  d  owing 
to  the  sudden  death  of  his  father. 

W.  A.  Jackson,  district  freight  agent, 
and  J.  P.  Shaughnessj',  both  of  the 
Northwestern  line,  were  callers  lu 
shipping  circles  this  week  in  the  inter- 
ests of  their  line  of  road. 

Last  Tuesday  a  message  was  re- 
ceived telling  John  T.  Gorman,  who  Is 
one  of  the  well  known  settlers  of  the 
Banktou  district  that  a  brother.  Matt 
Gorman,  had  died  at  Oklee.  just  east  of 
Thief  River  Falls. 

After  five  years'  service  at  the  Pitt 
station,  J.  H.  Greeman.  who  has  been 
representing  the  Canadian  Northern  at 
that  point  was  this  week  transferred 
to  Williams. 

An    Avery    25-hor9e    power    gasoline 
tractor    was    unloaded    Wednesday    for 
S.    V.   Topping,    who    plans   on    using    It, 
in  the  work  of  grading  ditch  roads  and 
in  plowing  his  lands. 

John  Is.  Anderson,  who  has  been 
spending  the  wlnfer  In  this  section 
left  Tuesday  for  La  Moure.  N.  D.,  to 
remain  during  the  summer. 

Mrs.  T.  J.  Werner  is  visiting  rela- 
tives at   Ellendale,   N.   D. 

Mrs.  George  E.  Ericson  and  her 
niece.  Miss  Hortense  Odenborg  vlsltt-d 
friends  at  International  Falls  this 

A.  J.  Hllden,  assessor  for  Spooner 
township  left  Sunday  night  for  ths 
county  seat  to  attetid  the  meeting  of 
the  assessors. 


Tower.  Minn.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Alfred  Nelson  and  wlfs 
were  here  from  Virginia  this  week 
visiting  the  former's  father,  John  Nel- 
son, who  was  operated  on  for  appen- 
dicitis at  the  Soudan  hospital  Sunday 
and  is  doing  nicely. 

Miss  Allle  Murphy  returned  Friday 
from  St.  Cloud,  where  she  is  attending 
normal  school,  and  will  spend  her  vaca- 
tion   here. 

L.  E.  Chellew.  operator  at  the  local 
depot,  is  confined  to  his  room  with  ths 

Misses  Delcia  Peltier.  Emma  Will- 
iamson and  Minnie  Campalgne  are  Vir- 
ginia visitors  today,  having  gone  down 
to  attend   the  style  show. 

Mrs.  W.  G,  Pryor  and  little  daughter 
left  Monday  for  a  couple  of  weeks* 
visit  with  Eveleth  friends  and  rela- 

Dell  Wiseman  has  returned  to  this 
city  after  a  several  months'  sojourn  at 
the  camps  at  Cusson,  where  he  was 
employed  during   the  winter. 

H.  E.  Frail,  manager  of  the  RoUn4 
dairy  farm,  has  reconsidered  his  ds- 
terminsUon  to  Isavo,  simI  has  dscUioi 

■    ■  ■  I » 

>   I      .      I.   I  I    T 







!  ; 

■^  f 



i»— -^ 



THE    DUCUtH    H 


April  1, 1916. 

the    terms    uf   a 

farm    no- 
new    con- 

to    r''ninlii 
cording     to 
trH<  t. 

Jolin  Tinklrr  has  Rone  to  the  Mud 
('r<»k  inliif,  wh»re  he  has  secured  em- 
|.I«..vm<  nt. 

Anton  Kosteltz,  known  as  "the  old 
tih<>» maker"  at  Soudan,  dltd  Wtdnesday 
iiiKht  after  a  Iohk  illiuss,  and  whs 
Inirlid  Friday  morning:  from  thf  Oath- 
ulir  thuTLh  In  Lak<  view  remetery. 

Dr.  S.  R.  Cohen  left  today  for  Vir- 
ginia t<i  have  charK^^  of  the  uftice  of 
l>r.  F".  K.  Thomas  during  the  lai tor's 
abyenc*'  for  a  few  day.H  In  St.  I'uul. 

J.  S.  M«  rrlll.  who  has  spent  the  win- 
ter with  .Minneapoli."  relative.s,  arrived 
in  the  .  ity  Thur.^day  and  will  n  main 
h»  re  with  his  nons  for  a  time. 

Mrs.  Mary  Dwalibee,  who  has  .««pent 
the  winter  with  yt.  Paul  relatlv*?,  has 
returned  and  will  ati:ain  make  h<  r 
home   here. 

Mrs.  Johti  Ar.senault,  who  has  been  a 
KueHt  at  the  Lakeside  boarding  house 
for  tlic  past  few  weeks,  has  Rone  to 
Tokl<i.  N.  D.  Mr.  Arsenault  is  at  pres- 
ent   employed    at    Kinney. 

The  Vlriflnla  Heating  &  IMumbing 
<  (impany  lias  men  here  under  the  dl- 
r.  «tlon  of  Mike  (heme  InstaliinK  a 
heiUhiK  plant  in  the  Jacob  Skala  build-  .N'aslund  spent  the  week-end  at 
his  home,  returning  Sunday  to  Two 
Harboi.s,  where  he  is  now  employed. 

<;eorK«'  I^ott,  barn  boss  for  the  Trout 
1,(1  ke  Lumber  eoinpany,  has  been  in 
l»uhith  during  the  past  week. 

nr.  H.  I.,.  Hums  has  returned  from  a 
week's   visit    \u   ♦'hieago. 

Miclijiel  .Nolan  of  Kveletb  was  here 
Sunday,   a   guest   of   .1.    D.    Murphy. 

The  Norwegian  Lutheran  Ladles*  aid 
g;'Ve  a  publle  tea  at  the  home  of  Mrs. 
A.   A.    ralle  Thursday   afternoon. 

Martin  .Nelson  has  di.sposed  of  his 
farm  In  Kugler  township  to  his  son-in- 
law,  <\  J.  .lohnson  of  Kush  City,  and 
will  remove  to  this-  <ity.  where  he  will 
«tceupv  the  Anderson  residence,  hav- 
ing i.ur.hased  it  frtun   F,   M.   Anderson. 

.Mrs.  <'.  H.  McDermott  and  daughter 
Margan  t  were  over-.Siinday  visitors  at 
the  horn.-  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  J.  D.  Murphy. 


Bc.«!sen\er.  Mich..  April  l._(.«peelal 
to  Tlie  Herald.) — AVoodward  <iray,  who 
has  be. 11  employed  as  night  watchman 
has  re.-lgned  to  be  cashier,  with  the 
C.   ^t   \.   \V.    railway. 

Wilbert  Auhalz  has  returned  from  an 
.xtended    visit    at    Milwaukee. 

John  Silverman  left  the  first  of  the 
week  for  nuluth  to  visit  for  several 
dii\s  with  his  children.  Miss  Bessie 
Silverman    and    Samuel    Silverman. 

Mr«  Karl  Winters  has  returned  from 
iin  ext.  nded  visit  with   relatives  at  An- 

"^Mi-*  Kd  Meyers  has  returned  home 
from  Neenah,  NVts..  where  she  spent 
lorn"    Ume   vl.siting   with    relatives   and 

''vaSaine  Walkowskl  died  at  his 
home  northwest  ..f  tlu«/lty  sudden  y^ 
He  wi^.s  a  progressive  farmer  of  .this 
citv  for  the  thirty  years.  He 
came  o  this  c.untry  from  Fcdand  in 
886  and  has  llv.  d  here  •  ver  sl.jce.  He 
is   survived   by   his   widow  «7^,  t'^"^;^^" 

.hUdr.n:        John.      A""2',  »^n     "  AuJus^' 
I'enilla.       Raymond.      Anton,      August 
Hosle,      Nettie,      Ihrnard 
F(-iid    du    Ivac.    and    Mrs. 

TIIK    Dl'M'TII    HFOALD     IS     ON 

.SAI.K       AT       TIIK       FOLLOWING 



Tassel  ton 

-Harris  &  Co. 
-Crcll    Turner. 
■I^.   A.   Tanbert. 
—Arthur   Reynolds. 


**^ -;? -;^  ^>¥^Y-;^'^i^-';^;«  AW^.^^^^ 








Uevils      Lake    —   CJreat 

Hotel,   The   Bijou. 
Fargo — Relneke  &  McKone, 

ner  Hotel, 
(irand    Forks — Anderson   Bros., 

F.    Kallar,   W.   W.    Fegan. 
Crafton — (Jrafton   News  Agency. 
Langdon — Ober  Bros. 
Minot  —  Pasquale  Burdo.  The  Busy 


Wllllston— Wllliston     Druff     Store. 
Swab  &  Kather. 


L.    Bunskl 



Aurora,  Minn..  April  l._(Speclal  to 
The  Herald.)— Mr.  and  Mrs.  A.  *.  TUl- 
mans,    Mr.    and    Mrs.    W.    J.     Rashleigh 

and  Mr.  and  Mrs.  4'«.'l*'%,T-,,„^"Th\s 
an.l    daughter    visited    in     Duluth     this 

^'  MNses  Lucie  Kuchta,  Martha  Matt- 
son  LilliaiLlnlula  and  Ruble  Nicholas 
Tpent  Sunday  with  Miss  Maude  Powell 

•''\i?"and'Mr«:  E.  H.  Hatch  of  Eve- 
leth   were   visiting   with  relatives   here 

^"a'^'o"  S.hmidt  of  Hibblng  visited 
here    Monday    and    Tuesday.  , 

Mr  and  Mrs.  Thomas  Richards  of 
the  Stevens  spent  one  day  this  week 
with  J    T    Richards  and  family  at  the 

**'Al^nd  E.  Hill  spent  Saturday  and 
Sunday    at    Duluth.  #^„ 

Miss  Klsle  VVev«ll  spent  the  fore 
Dart   of   the   week    at   Duluth. 

Miss  Martha  Mattson  entertained  the 
members  ot  her  Sunday  school  class 
at  her  home  Saturday   afternoon. 

Mr«^  R  P.  Pearsafl  entertained  the 
menib.rsof  the   bridge  dub   Thursday 

"^A'^dShter  was  born  to  Mr.  and 
Mrs.    E.    H.   Yarick   Friday   morning. 

A  son  arrived  at  the  home  of  Mr 
and    Mrs.      Francis      Alloway      Sunday 

"'La"w"r?nce    Basterash    of    Hlbblng    is 

now   employed   at   the   St.    -Tallies  mine. 

Capt.  .Sam  Rickard  spent  Wednesday 

*^;Jorgl"Martlr.  of  Hlbblng  Is  visiting 
with   his   sister,   Mrs.   J.   J.    Hudson. 

H  J.  Millbrook  and  Frank  J-ulmot 
of  Biwabik  were  in  town  on  business 
this   week.  .     .  ,,, 

Mrs    P.   M.   Johnson  and  children  are 

vl.sltiiig    at    Duluth.     ,..      ,    ,  ^    . 

R  W.  Hlekox  of  Virginia  was  in 
town    on    business    Tuesday. 

Mrs  D.  B.  Cavan  of  Uiwablk  was 
visiting   in   town   Thursday. 

Capt  W.  H.  Nicholas  was  an  Ely 
visitor    the    first    of   the    week. 

Miss    Anna    Kronipasky     Is 
•with   Mrs.   W.   O.   Gates   at    the 

Mrs.     S.     Fortl     of     Eveleth 

have  been  living  In  Deer  River  arrived 
her©  Monday.  Clyde  will  take  charge 
of    his    fe.ther's    farm    west   of    t»wn. 

The  operation  for  gallstone  on  Rev. 
Mr.  KIngan  Wis  a  success  and  he  is 
making    rapid    recovery. 

ItascH  chapter.  Eastern  Star,  Initi- 
ated three  ni  w  members  Tuesday  ev.*- 
ning.  After  the  wf>rk  a  lunch  was 
s«  rved    by    the    ladles. 

Jack  .M( -Mahfm,  superintendent  of 
Itasca  park,  who  moved  down  here  to 
spend  the  winter,  is  moving  his  house- 
hold goctd'j  back  to  Douglas  lodge 
and  geiiinff  ready  for  the  sumnn^r 

William  Hunnlwell,  proprietor  of  the 
Island    Paik    lodge,    went   to    Mlnneapo- i 
Us    Monday,    looking    up   business    mat- 

H.  A.  Conn'^rn  Is  in  Little  Falls  this 
we*  k  looking  after  business  matters 
connected  \\lth  Ms  logging  operations 
he  re. 


J.  J.  Opsahl  of  Bemidji  Airs 

Views  on  Senatorial 


Predicts  Republican  Mixup 

May  Lead  to  Democrat 

Being  Chosen. 

to    The    Herald.) — The    funera 
D.   W.   Tully,    wife  of  one  of 
Ing   contractors    of   the    city, 
here   Thursday.      8he   and   her 
were    araong    the    best    know 
pioneers  of  this   community, 
band    and    six    children    survl 
Tully  came  originally  from  W 

maple"suga'r  and 
syrup  being 

1  of  Mrs. 
the  lead- 
was  held 
n  of  the 
The  hus- 
ve.  Mrs. 



Bralnerd.  Minn  .  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.)- Judge  C.  W.  Stanton 
was  In  the  city  Friday,  returning  from 
Aitkin  where  he  finished  the  trial  of 
all  Jury  cases.  Judge  W.  S.  McClena- 
han  will  r<sume  district  court  work, 
taking  up  court  cases  on  Monday  at 

Miss  Blanehe  White  was  called  to  St. 
Paul  by  the  |erlous  Illness  of  her 

The  Royal  Neighbors  will  remove 
from  the  Odd  Fellow.s'  to  the  Elks' 
hall,  holding  their  meetings  In  futuie 
on    the   seeohti    and   fourth    ..ednesdays. 

E.  P.  Berggreen  of  c'rosby  has  re- 
from  a  pleasant  visit  in  Call- 
where  he  spent  the  winter 
He     was     much     improved     in 


W.  M.  M(  Nalr  of  Pillager  was  in  the 
elty   yesterday. 

Mrs.  Thomas  T.  Blackburn  Is  visit- 
ing   in    Minneapolis. 

Fred  Speechley  of  the  St.  Cloud 
Northwestern  Telephone  Exchange 
company  was  in  Brainerd  Friday. 

H.  J.  Longley,  Bt.  Paul,  representing 
the  A.  A.  White  Townslte  company,  has 
returned   home. 

H.  AV.  Llnnemann  has  been  at  Fari- 

The  Brainerd  City  band  will  give  a 
concert  Friday  evening,  April  7,  at  the 
Brainerd  opera  house  for  the  benefit  of 
the  band,  the  proceeds  to  be  used  In 
buying  new  music  for  the  munitipal 
concerts  given   in   the  sununer. 

To    Kxtend    Electric    Service. 

Grand  Forks,  N.  D.,  April  l._Exten- 
sion  of  the  electric  power  provided  by 
the  big  dam  at  Crookston,  Minn.,  con- 
trolled by  the  Byllesby  interests,  to  in- 
elude  a  string  of  cities  In  North  Da- 
kota, Is  the  proposal  being  placed  be- 
fore several  councils  by  representa- 
tives of  the  concern. 

lismbcr    Concern    Wants    9fcn. 

Bemidji,  Minn..  April  1.— The  Crook- 
ston Lumber  company  here  Is  sending 
out  a  call  for  men.  Two  hundred  men 
can  be  used  in  the  lumber  camps,  of- 
ficials   say. 


Thlcf  RiTcr  ••%"  CampalKn. 

Thief  River  Falls,  Minn.,  April  1. — A 
three  weeks'  campaign  for  the  estab- 
lishment of  a  Y.  M.  C.  A.  here  will 
begin  Sunday,  when  a  monster  men's 
meeting  will  be  held  In  the  auditorium. 
B.  W.  Peck  of  St.  Paul,  state  secre- 
tary for  the  Y.  M.  C.  A.,  and  several 
other  noted  speakers  and  workers  In 
the    movement    will    speak. 

tirade  CroMMlng  Protection. 

Thief  River  Fails,  Minn..  April  1.-— 
(Special  to  The  Herald.) — Action  will 
be  taken  by  the  city  council  to  com- 
pel the  Great  Northern  and  Soo  rail- 
roads here  to  protect  their  grade 
crossings  On  main  streets  with  safety 
crossing  g.ntes.  The  committee  of  the 
council  holds  that  It  Is  Imperative 
that  some  such  action  be  taken,  as  on 
the  three  main  streets  traffic  is  In- 
creasing at  such  a  rapid  rat<f  that 
there  Is  constant  danger  of  serious 

Bemidji,  Minn..  April  1. —  CSpeclsl  to 
The  Herald.)  — J.  J.  Optahl,  Republican 
candidate  for  congress.  Just  back  from 
Minneapolis,  says  that  an  interesting 
Republican  senatorial  fight  may  be 
expected  in  the  primaries  this  year, 
and  that  he  believes  that  the  tangle 
will  eventually  lead  to  the  election  of 
a  Democratic  senator  from  Minnesota. 
He  explains  the  situatlcn  as  follows: 
"G.  A.  Raymond  of  Minneapolis,  for- 
merly of  Aitkin,  Is  endeavoring  to 
push  Congressman  Linclbergh  into  the 
senatorial  race  and  his  slogan  Is,  'If 
seventy-two  men  can  »-wlng  Kellogg 
into  line,  why  cant  a  few  hundred  or 
thousand  men's  requests  swing  Lind- 
bergh Into  line?'  He  is  meeting  with 
succ'ess  in  getting  voters  to  urge  Lind- 
bergh to  run,  and  should  Eberhart, 
Lindbergh,  Clapp  and  Kellogg  all  get 
in  the  race,  it  may  mean  the  nomina- 
tion of  Kellogg  or  Clapp,  a  split  In 
the  Minnesota  Republicans,  and  the 
election    of    a    Democratic   senator." 

of  Ashland  will  ask  the  circuit  court  | 
to  review  the  action  of  the  state  in-  | 
dustrlal  commission  In  awarding  Fred 
Johnson,  who  was  Injured  while  work- 
ing on  the  city  concrete  mixer,  |330 
In  a  lump  sum  and  $7.50  per  week  for 
116  weeks. 


the  first  of  the  week  with  her  sister. 
Mrs.    George    Pallaneh. 

Z  C.  Hinckley  of  Biwabik  was  a 
vlistor    In    town    Wednesday. 

Miss  Bertha  Norman  of  llibblng  and 
Ernest  Anderson  of  Virginia  spent 
Sunday  at  the  hr  me  of  C.  F.  Chollew. 


Midway,  Minn.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Gottfrrd  Johnson  of 
West  Duluth  Is  building  a  dwelling 
house  on  his  forty-acre  tract  In  sec- 
tion 12. 

Miss  Ida  Thorberg  Is  visiting  rela- 
tives in  Duluth  this  week. 

The  M.  C.  B.  club  will  give  a  pie 
social  and  entertainment  at  the  Maple 
Grove    school    this    evening. 

Lewis  F.  Hill,  who  recently  sold  his 
place  here  moved  away  this  week.  Ho 
expects  to  go  into  the  poultry  business 
at  French  Rlvor.  Minn. 

Mrs  G.  M.  Johnson  of  Munger  was  a 
Midway  caller  on  Tuesday. 

Hepzibah.  the  5-year-cdd  daughter 
of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  E.  Johnson,  died 
Tuesday  evening  of  bronchial  pneu- 
monia, which  followe,!  an  attack  of 
the  measles.  The  funeral  will  be  held 
Sunday  afternoon  at  the  Midway 
chun  h.  Rev.  J.  A.  Krantz  offhiatlng. 


Don't    Stay    Constipated 
With  Breath  Bad,  Stom- 
ach Sour  or  a  Cold. 


Naval  Militiamen  Get  Word  of  Annual 
Atlantic  Cruise. 

Ashland.  Wis.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.)— Lieut.  Henry  Bitsehen- 
auer  of  the  Ashland  Naval  militia  has 
received  official  notice  that  the  Ash- 
land company  with  others  from  the 
•  Jreat  Lakes  will  be  given  their  annual 
cruise  on  the  Atlantic  from  New  York 
in    August. 

The  students  of  voice  and  expression 
at  Northland  college  here  gave  a  recital 
Thursday  evening  before  an  apprecia- 
tive attdlence.  The  students  and  teach- 
ers taking  part  were:  Faye  Dyer, 
Medora  Furlong,  Hel«  n  Sanborn,  Miss 
Felland,  IFelen  Archibald,  Maurlne 
Clapp,  Abe  Blglow,  Itab<  1  Angvick, 
Florence  Forater,  Flossie  Jenks,  Alma 
Freeze,  Margaret  Jordan.  The  Girls' 
Glee  club  did  good  work. 

John  Sampson,  superintendent  of  the 
Northwestern  ore  docks,  has  returned 
from  Cleveland    and   Chicago. 

Conductor  James  Doran  of  the  North- 
western has  returned  from  Chicago, 
where  he  attended  a  meeting  of  the 
O.   of  R.  C.  ^    „ 

The  Ashland  high  school  basket  ball 
team,  with  their  trainer,  Mr.  Chase,  and 
a  few  fans,  are  attending  the  Appleton 
tournament.  The  Ashland  boys  were 
one  of  the  two  winning  teams  at  the 
Monomlnle  tournament.  Friday  night 
the  Ashland  team  was  eliminated  by 
Fond  du  Lac  by  the  score  of  31  to  10. 

Mr.  and  Mrs.  Tollef  Johnson  of  Hlb- 
blng attended  the  Chrlstlanson-John- 
son   wediling  here  Wednesday. 

Manager  Frank  Clark  of  the  John 
Schroeder  Lumber  company  of  Milwau- 
kee Is  attending  a  meeting  of  the  offi- 
cers In  Milwaukee  this   week. 

Mr  and  Mrs.  John  Erickson  visited 
their  daughter.  Mrs.  G.  B.  Peck,  at 
Spooner.    Wis.,    this    week. 

The  Eagles  are  preparing  for  their 
second  annual  ball  on  April  6.  The 
committee  in  charge  Is  headed  by  Oc- 
tave Dumont,  Fred  Koeeher  and  Andy 

At  the  monthly  parents'  meeting  at 
the  Beaser  school  this  week  Mrs.  G.  F. 
Clapp,  a  specialist  In  ornithology,  gave 
an  Interesting  talk  on  birds. 


Moorhead.  Minn',  April  1.— Carl  Ed- 
llng,  cashier  of  the  North<n-n  Paelflc 
freight  depot;  Clarence  Elstad,  assist- 
ant, and  Albert  Elstad,  an  expressman, 
pleaded  guilty  here  to  violating  the 
county  option  law  and  were  fined  |100 

Couderay,  Wis.,  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — Chippewa  Indians  from 
the  reservation  here  yesterday  brought 
In  the  first  maple  sugar  of  the  season. 
For  the  next  ten  days  the  settlers  and 
Indlatis  will  be  busy  making  maple 
sugar  and  syrup,  which  they  find  a 
ready  market  for  here  among  mer- 
chants. The  season  will  be  very  short 
this  year  on  account  of  the  late  spring. 



Devils  Lake,  N.  D.,  April  1.— (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Although  farmers  of 
the  Lake  Region  may  not  be  able  to 
get  into  the  fields  as  early  as  usual 
this  spring,  no  one  lias  been  noted 
worrying.  In  fact  the  heavy  snow 
fall  this  week  has  been  placed  In  the 
same  class  wltli  the  million  dollar  rain. 


But  Attorney  for  Priest's  Slayer  May 
Resist  Her  Commitment.  j 

St.  Paul,  Minn.,  April  1. — Mrs.  Anlela 
Dudek,  slayer  of  Father  Henry  Jajeski,  | 
a  Catholic  priest,  whom  she  claimed  ; 
had  wronged  her,  was  declared  In-  , 
sane  yesterday  after  a  six-hour  ex-  : 
aminatlon  and  deliberation  here  by  | 
several    alienists. 

Mrs.  Dudek's  attorney  intimated  that 
he  might  resist  her  commitment  to  an  | 
asylum.  In  notifying  Judge  BazlUe  of 
the  probate  court,  he  Intimated  that  he 
might  bring  habeas  corpus  pro»eed- 

Scttica  for  Hay. 

Wllllnms,  Minn.,  April  1.— (Special  to 

The  Herald.)— I.  E.  Seeley.  living  fif- 
teen miles  south  of  here,  was  haled 
before  Justice  Norrls  on  complaint  of 
Walter  Fay  of  the  same  neighborhood, 
but  on  the  opposite  side  of  the  coun- 
ty line  from  Seeley,  on  a  charge  of 
stealing  hay.  Seeley  was  willing  to 
settle  after  admitting  taking  the  hay, 
but  disputed  the  fairness  of  the  price, 
so  the  arrest  followed,  when  the  de- 
fendant thought  best  to  settle  on  the 
best  terms  he  could  get. 

Rev.  W.  B.  Beach  of  the  Congrega- 
tional church,  who  recently  proved  up 
on  a  homestead  north  of  Graceton,  has 
moved  to  Williams,  and  will  fill  sev- 
eral appointments  in  this  vicinity,  as 
well  as  maintaining  regular  Sunday 
services   here. 



New  Richmond,  Wis.,  April  1.— Ice 
Jams  In  the  Willow  river,  which  Is 
beyond  flood  stage,  have  washed  away 
the  highwav  bridge  north  of  Burk- 
hardt,  swung  the  electric  power  plant 
of  the  Burkhardt  Milling  &  Electric 
Power  company  from  its  foundation, 
where  it  hangs  in  part  supported  by 
the  main  shaft  of  the  plant,  and  for 
a  time  yesterday  threatened  the  An- 
derson bridge  of  the  Soo  line  east  of 
New  Richmond.  Dynamiting  saved  the 
bridge.  High  waters  at  Downing 
threatened  the  complete  lie-up  of  the 
Soo   line. 



Spooner,   Minn.,  April   1. —  (Special   to 

Frederick,  pastor  of  a  church  at  Ken- 

'  River    paper    the    Wild    Lands    reserve 

I  and  Indian  Reserves  Nos.  14  and  16  on 

i  the  Canadian  aide  will  be  thrown  open 

for  settlement  about  May  16.     The  tlm- 

I  ber   has  been   estimated   and   the   lands 

I  wll    be    put    up    for    public    auction    at 

the     McQuarrle    &    Grimshaw    hall    at 

'  Rainy    River. 

Enjoy  Life!  Liven  Your  Liver 

and   Bowels   Toniglit 

and  Feel  Fine. 







Park  Rapids,  Minn.,  April  1.— (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.  )  —  I>uke  Moore,  who 
went  to  Alberta  three  years  ago  l» 
here    on    a    visit. 

Dr.  and  Mrs.  W.  W.  Higgs  are  vis- 
iting the  doctor's  parents   in  Indiana. 

Drs.  Far  rage  and  Houston  have  <ils- 
solved  partnership.  Dr.  Farrage  left 
Tuesdav  to  look  up  a  new  location  at 
Fargo,   N.    D. 

t'harles  Cohen,  who  recently  sold  out 
his  general  store  here  and  went  to 
Minneapolis,  was  in  town  the  fore  part 
of    the    week. 

J.  L.  Larson  was  at  Thief  River 
Falls  the  fore  part  of  the  week. 

Miss  F'rances  Fuller  was  taken  to 
the  hospital  at  St.  Cloud,  where  she 
underwent    an    operation    for    appendl- 

fitis.  ^  ,.  .         ^ 

Attorney  Van  CoppernoU  has  formed 
a  c«. partnership  with  Judge  Spooner  of 
Bemidji.  Van  is  a  son  of  P.  V.  Cop- 
pernoU   of    this    place.  ,.      .      ^ 

Mr  and  Mrs.  Frank  Kaufenburg, 
who   spent    the    winter    in    Florida,    arc 

heme.  ••»     t.      »      .     . 

The  members  of  the  M.  B.  A,  lodge 
here  on  Tuesday  evening  after  the 
business  session   of  the   lodge,   enjoyed 

a  social.  .   .      ^    ^.        •„   , 

The  Junior  Guild  of  the  Episcopal 
church  held  its  annual  meeting  April 
1  at  the  home   of  Mrs.  M.  M.   Nygard. 

Marshal  C  F.  Crook  has  purchased 
the  Wallace  Bobbins  property  on  the 
east    side   and    will    take    possession    at 




Mr.    and    Mrs.    Clyde    Campbell,    who  I 

To-night  sure:  Remove  the  liver 
and  bowel  poison  which  Is  keepl/ig 
your  head  dizzy,  your  tongue  coated, 
breath  offensive  and  stomach  sour. 
Don't  stay  bilious,  sick,  headachy,  con- 
stipated and  full  of  cold.  Why  don't 
you  get  a  box  of  Cascarets  from  the 
drug  store  now?  Eat  one  or  two  to- 
night and  enjoy  the  nicest,  gentlest 
liver  and  bowel  cleansing  you  ever 
experienced.  You  will  wake  up  feel- 
ing fit  and  tine.  Cascarets  never  gripe 
or  bother  you  all  Ihe  next  day  like 
calomel,  salts  and  pills.  They  act 
gently  but  thoroughly.  Mother's  should 
give,  sick,  bilious  or  feverish 
children  a  whole  Cascaret  any  time. 
They  are  harmless  and  children  love 
them. — Advertisement. 



Bismarck,  N.  D.,  April  1— Grain 
rates  from  121  points  In  North  r)akota 
tfi  Minnesota  grain  terminals  have  been 
raised  V4  cent  a  bushed  the  last  few 
week.s,  according  to  a  statement  by  the 
state  railroad  commission. 

That  the  Increase  Is  part  of  a  general 
scheme  for  the  gradual  increase  of  the 
entire  grain  schedule  from  this  state  to 
Minnesota  terminals  is  the  charge  laid 
before  the  railroad  board,  and  which  Is 
being  Investigated   by  that   body. 


Crosby,  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — A.  F.  tiross  of  Duluth 
was   a  Crosby    visitor   this   week. 

H.  J.  Kruse,  who  spent  a  month  In- 
specting zinc  mines  in  Missouri,  re- 
turned  Thursday.  »   ..     v      ■ 

William  Peterson  transacted  busi- 
ness at  tho  county   seat  Monday. 

Miss  Frances  Frenette.  who  Is  a 
nurse  In  the  city  and  county  hospital 
at    St.   Paul,    Is    visiting   her    parents. 

Byron    Sewall.    who    is    a    student    in 
the    Blake     school    at    Minneapolis, 
heme   for  a  weeks   visit.  .   ,        , 

The    Crosby     high     school     girls    de 
ftated    the    Aitkin    girls    in    a    game 
basket  ball   by  a   score   of  9   to   6 

O  W.  Koskinen  of  Brainerd  has 
taken  charge  of  the  Llnnemann  cloth- 
ing store,  formerly  in  charge  of  John 
Bukkila.  .  ^  , 

Mrs  S.  T.  Harrison  has  returned 
fiom  Duluth,  where  she  visited  her 
son,    William.  ,,       ,,,   .    ,.    ,, 

The  old  village  council  will  hold  its 
last  meeting  next  Monday  evening  and 
the  new  council  will  hold  Its  first  on 
Tuesday    evening.  ^ 

Brueske  &  Gutzman,  the  new  propri- 
etors of  the  Crosby- Deerwood  boat 
line,  are  busy  preparing  for  the  suni- 
mer's  run.  'The  boats  are  being  paint- 
ed and  the  auto  truck  is  being  over- 
hauled. ^ 



Thief  River  Falls,  Minn.,  April  1. — 
(Special  to  The  Herald.)— According  to 
the  annual  report  of  the  Physicians' 
hospital  at  the  end  of  the  first  year, 
the  institution  has  been  very  prosper- 
ous. Dr.  Fro^lich,  the  secretary,  shows 
that  134  cases  have  been  handled  dur- 
ing the  past  six  months.  80  of  which 
were  surgical,  43  medical  and  11  birth 
cfx-ci*  The  following  officers  have 
been  elected:  Dr.  J.  E.  Douglas,  pres- 
ident- Dr.  O.  F.  Mellby,  vice  president: 
Dr  H.  W.  Froellch,  secretary;  Dr.  "H. 
G  Helner,  treasurer,  and  Doctors  Meli- 
by,  Helber  and  F".  H.  Gambell  on  the 
executive    j-ommittee. 

BarncMVllIc  Woman  Barled. 

BarncBVllle,  Minn.,  April  1. —  tSpeclal 



Madison.    Wis.,    April    1.— (Special    to 
The    Herald.) — The    University    of    Illi- 
nois  debating   team   defeated   the   Uni- 
versity     of      Wisconsin    debaters      last 
I  night    on    tho   subject   of   Federal    own- 
I  ership    of   all    public   service,    telephone 
I  and   telegraph   companies.     The   Illinois 
team,    whkh   upheld   the   negative,    was 
I  composed  of  W.  M.  Willets.  J.  H.  Arm- 
I  strong    and    D.    F.    Fleming.      Judge    B. 
!  M.    Rosenberry    of    tiie    Wisconsin    su- 
'  preme    court    presided. 


ON  $1.000  BONDS 

Thief  River  Falls,  Minn..  April  1. — 
Jens  Dahle,  held  for  the  grand  Jury 
on  a  manslaughter  charge  In  connec- 
tion with  the  dea«i  of  <31af  Vatne,  was 
rt  leased  from  the  cotmty  Jail  this 
week  after  spending  a  month  tnere 
on  account  of  his  Inability  to  obtain 
bonds.  Eight  of  E>ahle's  friends  and 
ndghbors  residing  near  his  homestead 
in  the  northeastern  section  of  the 
county   went  good   for  him  to   the  tune 

of    $1,000. 


MlHvaukcc   Avto   Tragedy. 

Milwaukee,  Wis.,  April  1.— Miss  Marie 

Madden,    18    vears    bid,    was    killed    late 

last    night    and    five    persons    seriously 

1  hurt    when   an   automobile  crashed    Into 

I  a   pile    of    hrhk.    used    in    the   construc- 

,  tion  of  an  apartment  building  on  Grand 

avenue.     There   were   three   young  men 

and    three    women    In    the    party. 

'  ♦-— 

Sold  "Kxtract**  (o  Indian. 
Devils  Lake,  N.  D.,  April  1.— (Special 
to  The  Herald.) — Charged  with  the 
sale  of  liquor  in  the  form  of  small 
bottles  of  lemon  extract,  to  the  In- 
dians. M.  Feldman,  a  local  grocer  was 
arrested  by  Special  Officer  N.  A.  Way 
and  is  now  held  for  trial  In  the  Fed- 
eral court  under  $300  bonds. 
_ » 

Ashland    May    Appeal. 

Ashland,  Wis.,  April  1.— There  is 
said    to    be    a    possibility    that    the    city 



To  prevent  loss  of  hair.  Treatment :  On 
retirine  touch  spots  of  dandruff  and  itch- 
ing witn  Cuticura  Ointment.  Next  morn- 
ing ehampoo  with  Cuticura  Soap  and  hot 
water.  Nothing  better,  surer  or  more 
economical  at  any  price. 

Sample  Each  Free  by  Mail 

Wttb  32-p.  book  on  tbe  ikUt.    AddreM  p^-ctfd: 
•*Cutlcur«,  D«p«.  2*C,  Boaton."  BoW everywhere. 


Madison — Mrs.  C.  E.  Warner  of 
Windsor,  mother  of  Former  Assembly- 
man Ernest  N.  Warner,  Madison,  died 
at    her   home  at    Windsor  Thursday. 

Wautoma — What  Is  believed  to  have 
been  a  crude  attempt  to  effect  the 
esc.-tpe  of  her  husband  from  the  Wau- 
shara county  Jail,  where  he  Is  confined 
pending  trial  on  the  charge  of  murder, 
has  resulted  In  the  arrest  of  Mrs.  John 

Milwaukee  —  A  Jury  before  Civil 
Judge  RIenskI  on  Thursday  awarded 
damages  of  $1,600  to  Katy  Kremer 
against  Louis  Stechel.  She  sued  Stechel 
for  $2,000  for  breacfi  of  promise,  al- 
leging Stechel  agreed  to  marry  her  and 
then    married   another. 

Antlgo — Benjamin  F.  Dorr,  veteran 
of  the  Civil  war,  formerly  city  and 
county  surveyor,  and  one  of  the  four 
founders  of  the  Antlgo  Congregational 
church,  was  burled  on   Thursday. 

Fond  du  Lac — Tom  Levert,  46  years 
old,  colored,  dropped  dead  here  on 
Thursflay  as  the  sheriff  was  about  to 
place  him  In  a  cell  at  the  county  Jail. 
Heart  failure  brought  on  by  exposure 
and   lac  k   of  food   was  the  cause. 

Grand  Rapids — Considerable  fear  Is 
shown  by  lower  Wisconsin  towns  as  a 
result  of  the  rapid  melting  of  the  snow. 

Manitowoc — Mr.  and  Mrs.  John  Mei3- 
nest  of  Branch  are  endeavoring  to  find 
trace  of  their  son,  Walter,  who  has 
been  missing  since  last  August.  He 
left  home  intending  to  go  to  Appleton 
to  see  a  circus,  and  since  then  lie  has 
not   been   heard   from. 


tJrand  Forks,  N.  D. — The  next  regu- 
lar monthly  meeting  of  the  city  coun- 
cil of  Grand  Forks  will  be  held  Monday 
evening,  when  the  formal  call  for  the 
school  election  to  be  held  April  17  will 
be  officially  made  as  required  by  law. 

Williston,  N.  D. — A  series  of  ten 
meetings  devoted  especially  to  ques- 
tions pertaining  to  the  raising  of  live- 
stock will  be  held  on  ten  different 
Williams  county  farms  early  this  sum- 
mer under  the  direction  of  Prof.  F.  R. 
Crane  In  charge  of  the  extension  work 
of  the  Great  Northern  railroad. 

New  Rockford,  N.  D. — Mrs.  Robert 
Miller  died,  aged  32  years,  septicemia 
being  the  immediate  cause  of  her  de- 
mise. Besides  her  husband,  she  leaves 
to  mourn  her  loss  three  children, 
Lorene.  18  years;  Raymond,  9  years, 
and  Bessie,  6  years  of  age. 

Devils  Lake,  N.  D. — A  deal  has  been 
closed  whereby  Ray  Dennis  of  Bemidji, 
Minn.,  becomes  owner  of  E.  S.  Swen- 
son's  Interest  in  the  Rankin-Swensou 
shop  on  Fourth  street. 

Bismarck,  N.  D. — Train  service  was 
resumed  on  the  main  lino  of  the  North- 
ern I'aciflc  Wednesday,  and  the  trains 
which  had  been  held  up  from  20  to  36 
hours   were  running  through   this  city. 

Langdon,  N.  D. — C.  O.  Rye  of  this 
city  was  the  lowest  and  successful  bid- 
der for  the  placing  of  the  heating 
plant  in  the  courthouse.  It  is  a  job 
representing   upwards   of   $2,600. 

Fargo,  N.  D. — Rev.  J.  Ylvesaker  of 
Fergus  Falls,  Minn.,  was  re-elected 
president  of  the  Inter-Lutheran  confer- 
ence, repre.sentatlve  of  the  United 
Hauges  and  Norwegian  Lutheran  syna- 
gogue of  North  Dakota  and  Minnesota, 
which  concluded  Its  annual  session 
here  Thursday  night.  Rev.  T.  TJorn- 
honi  of  Hatton,  N.  D.,  Is  vice  president 
and  Rev.  J.  Rorstad  of  Fergus  Falls, 
Minn.,  Is  secretary  and  treasurer. 

Mlnot,  N.  .D. — Starting  Monday,  April 
3,  and  cgntiiuilng  until  Monday,  May  1, 
merchants  of  Mlnot,  In  conneciion 
with  the  Lyceum  theater,  will  conduct 
a   prize   baby   contest. 

new  district  consists  of  twenty-six 
sections  and  has  an  assessed  valuation 
of  $100,000,  and  would  do  away  with 
five  country  schools. 

International  FalKs — Gus  Oveson  has 
secured  the  contract  to  install  a  two- 
unit  Incinerator  plant  at  Hlbblng,  the 
contract  price  being  $7,450,  on  which 
he  will  commence  work  at  once.  This 
plant  is  to  be  completed  in  ninety  days 
from  date. 

Wadena — D.  E.  Palmer,  formerly  of 
this  city  but  now  of  Clear  I..ake,  Minn., 
was  awarded  the  contract  Monday  eve- 
ning for  the  construction  of  the  addi- 
tion to  St.  Ann's  Parochial  school,  his 
bid  being  $16,661.  The  heating  con- 
tract went  to  J.  L.  Judge,  a  Twin  City 
man,  for  $3,400,  and  the  plumbing  con- 
tract w'lU  be  let  later. 

St.  Cloud — The  women's  societies  of 
the  St.  Cloud  presbytery  closed  their 
twenty-third  annual  convention  Thurs- 
day morning  after  a.  very  successful 
meeting.  About  forty  delegates  were 
present  from  the  different  towns  and 
an  enthusiastic  convention  was  held. 

Detroit — A  Sunday  school  convention 
for  the  Detroit  district  will  be  held  at 
the  Baptist  church  next  Sunday  aft- 
ernoon   at    2:30    o'clock. 

Red  Wing — A  quarrel  which  started 
In  a  saloon  and  resulted  in  an  alleged 
assault  has  found  its  way  into  district 
court.  The  case  of  Olof  A.  Anderson 
against  John  Mann  of  Goodhue  Is  now 
on  trial.  Mr.  Anderson  alleges  that 
Mann  assaulted  him  on  July  6,  1915, 
and  he  asks  for  $10,000  damages. 

iJong    Prairie — S.    E.    Nelson    of   Ada, 
!  Minn.,   was   here  during   the   past  week 
seeking     tlie     position     of     teacher     of 
!  manual   training  in   the   public  "schools. 
'  Mr.  Cochran   expects  to  leave   the  local 
school  at  the  end  of  the  present  semes- 
ter,   and    will    enter    the    University    of 
Minnesota  to  study  at  the  next  term. 

Bemidji — The  Bemidji  school  author- 
ities are  considering  a  plan  submitted 
by  the  scliools  in  Cass  and  Hubbard 
counties  for  the  forming  of  the  Bel- 
trami, Cass  and  Hubbard  Tri-County 
Interscholastic  league. 

Thief  River  Falls  —  Women  from 
twenty-four  cities  of  the  Ninth  con- 
gressional district  will  meet  here  May 
4  and  6-  for  the  session  of  the  Federa- 
tion of  Women's  clubs.  Nearly  100 
delegates  will  attend,  and  numbers  of 
visitors,  Interested  in  various  ways  In 
the  movement.  Mrs.  W.  P.  Cole  of 
Waseca,  president  of  the  state  federa- 
tion,  will  be  here. 

Bemidji — The  contract  for  the  con- 
struction of  No.  12  was  let  by  the 
county  board  to  Blakely  Brothers  of 
P^arley  on  their  bid  of  $2,713.06.  The 
contract  for  the  construction  of  No. 
9A  was  let  to  A.  E.  Whiting  of  Black- 
duck.     Mr.  Whiting  submitted  a  bid  of 

Brainerd — Elnar  KotabakKa.  charged 
with  assault  in  the  first  degree,  slash- 
ing with  a  knife  the  throat  of  William 
Butala  and  almost  cutting  off  the  lat- 
ter's  head,  had  a  hearing  in  Judge 
Gustav  Halvorson's  court  Wednesday 
afternoon  and  was  bound  over  to  the 
grand  Jury. 

Princeton  —  The  grand  Jury  com- 
pleted its  labors  Wednesday  afternoon 
and  was  dismissed.  Indictments  were 
returned  against  R<inhold  Swedberg 
and  Hans  Petrin  of  Onamla,  charging 
petit  larceny,  and  Leslie  E.  Brown, 

Moorhead  —  Paul  Remley.  the  12- 
year-old  son  of  Mr.  and  Mrs.  N.  B. 
Remley,  fell  on  an  icy  sidewalk  Thurs- 
day morning  and  broke  both  bones  of 
his  right  foreai'm  while  on  his  way  to 


Says  a  Tablespoonful    of 

Salts  Flushes  Kidneys, 

Stopping  Backache. 

Meat    Forms    Uric    Acid, 

Which    Excites    Kidneys 

and  Weakens  Bladder. 

Eating  meat  regularly  eventually 
produces  kidney  trouble  in  some  form 
or  other,  says  a  well-known  authority, 
because  the  uric  acid  in  meat  excltefl 
the  kidneys,  they  become  overworked: 
get  sluggish;  clog  up  and  cause  all 
sorts  of  distress,  particularly  backach« 
and  misery  in  the  kidney  region;  rheu- 
matic twinges,  severe  headaches,  acid 
stomach,  constipation,  torpid  liver, 
sleeplessnees,  bladder  and  urinary  Ir-j 

The  momen.  your  back  hurts  or  kid- 
neys aren't  acting  right,  or  if  bladder 
bothers  you,  get  about  four  ounces  ol 
Jad  Salts  from  any  good  pharmacy; 
take  a  tablespoonful  In  a  glass  of  wa- 
ter before  breakfast  for  a  few  daya 
and  your  kidneys  will  then  act  fine. 
This  famous  gaits  is  made  from  the 
acid  of  grapes  and  lemon  juice,  com- 
bined with  lithia,  and  has  been  used 
for  generations  to  flush  clogged  kid- 
neys and  stimulate  them  to  normal 
activity;  also  to  neutralize  the  aclda 
in  the  urine  so  it  no  longer  irritates, 
thus    ending    bladder    disorders. 

Jad  Salts  cannot  Injure  anyone; 
makes  a  delightful  effervescent  lllhla- 
water  drink  which  millions  of  men 
and  women  take  now  and  then  to 
keep  the  ki^ieys  and  urinary  organa 
clean,  thus  avoiding  serious  kidney 
disease. — Advertisement. 


1 1 

Iron  Mountain — The  April  session  of 
the  circuit  court  will  convene  next 
Tuesday  with  Judge  Flannlgan  presld- 

Menominee — The  Lake  Superior  Pres- 
bytery will  hold  its  annual  meeting 
this  year  here  April  11,  12  and  13.  Dele- 
gates to  represent  the  cities  of  Calu- 
met, Houghton,  Iron  Mountain,  Glad- 
stone, Ishpeming,  Manlstlque,  Iron 
River,  Marquette,  Palatka,  Soo,  St.  Ig- 
nace   and   .Stambaugh. 

Escanabu — A  number  of  the  horse- 
men o{  Escanaba,  who  are  anxious  to 
witness  some  good  horse  races  in  the 
Upper  Peninsula  towns  every  summer, 
have  taken  up  the  matter  of  organiz- 
ing a  racing  circuit  and  are  trying  to 
Interest  other  sportsmen  in  the  Upper 

Iron  Mountain — Iron  Mountain  dis- 
trict had  continuous  sleighing  from 
Nov.  19  until  last  Tuesday.  There  was 
a  considerable  fall  of  snow  on  Nov.  14, 
but  after  a  few  days'  sleighing  it  was 
necessary  to  return  to  wheels  until 
the  19th.  It  has  been  the  longest  run 
of  sleighing  within  the  recollection  of 
"the    oldest    Inhabitant." 

Houghton — Houghton  county  Is  ap- 
portioned thirty-nine  delegates  to  the 
state  Republican  convention  which  Is 
to  meet  at  Lansing  on  May  3,  the  num- 
ber being  based  on  the  vote  at  the  last 
election  for  secretary  of  state,  which 
In  this  county  was  6,919.  Baraga  coun- 
ty is  allowed  five,  Keweenaw  five  and 
Ontonagon   seven   delegates. 

Hancock — The  First  M.  E.  church 
will  hold  a  Go-to-church  month  during 
the  month  of  April  and  every  effort 
will  be  made  to  make  It  a  success.  The 
idea  is  new  to  the  Copper  Country. 

Lake  Linden — John  J.  Leary,  aged  36 
years,  died  at  the  home  of  his  parents, 
Mr  and  Mrs.  Stephen  Leary,  here  on 
Thursday  morning,  after  an  illness  of 
several  weeks'  duration.  He  was  born 
and  lived  all  his  life  In  Lake  Linden 
and  had  been  working  for  the  C.  &  H. 
company.  He  is  survived  by  his  par- 
ents and  six  sisters. 

i^alumet — Local  lodge  of  Elks  will 
enter  at  least  two  teams  in  the  coming 
tournament  which  will  be  held  at  the 
Young   Men's  Catholic   club   alleys. 

Marquette — The  Olds  Lumber  com- 
pany of  Cheboygan,  which  owns  a 
large  tract  of  timber  land  between 
here  and  Big  Bay,  will  start  the  con- 
struction of  a  railroad  Into  a  tract  of 
pine  along  the  Garlic  river  and  will 
begin  cutting  this  pine  as  soon  as  the 
railroad   Is  ready   to  haul  It. 





Relievad  In 
'24  Hours 

"Each  Cap-  ^^-^ 

'aule  bears  tbe  (|v||DY) 
namo4t^     Nsl^ 
Bewart  of  caunterfeiu 
tXo  )ncrease  in  Price,  i 


Stearns'  Electric 
Rat  «<  Roach  Paste 

Exterminates  quickly  and  thoroughly. 

Directions  in  xi  languaires  in  every  pacLag*. 

Two  sizes :  af)e  and  |1.00. 

Sold  by  druggltitd  everywhere. 


General     Agent. 
RVAN    BVILUIXii,    ST.    PAVU 


DlNtrirt    Manager. 
610  Protldrnce  Bulldtng,  Duluth,  Mina* 

SU  R  A  K  CK  COM  PA  X  V., 

Pritii'lptl    offli^:      Bc.^tfn,    Miss.      Orgirijwd    In    1835. 

Alfnd    I».    Koslfr,    ppsidrnt;    J.    .*.    B»rl»^.    srrrtary. 

Aftorm-y    to    aco-pt    ienUe    In    MltinesPt*:     Corcrr-iwloMf 

of  !n.-.uranc«.  _,  _ 

INtO,MK   IN   1916. 

Flirt  yp«r»  pirmlums I 

UlTi<l<-nd)i  «nd  suri^ndtr  vihu-s  appll'-d  to 
ruffhase  palduit  Insurance  aod  an- 

roiisldorntlon  for  original  annultlfs  and 
niipplcmi-ntary  itinUa'ts,  Involriog  life 

Bt'iie*  al    pr.-niluiM    

Kxtra  pwriiiums  for  <Hw.billty  and  acd- 
d»  nt     


.17.:«3  00 


$  10.  lie  309.35 

,j........       3,176.003.81 

Total  pr'miiim  Inf cmc . . 

Rfnls   and   ln»'r«,i,s 

Gross  prflflt  on  talc,  maturity  or  adjust- 
ment of  l«l««-r  a^N^I^i 13,<)19.22 

From  all  otb«r  Miuic.!> 11^7.962.36 

Total  inc-omc   $  13,510.394.73 

Lrdinr  assils  iHto'mbfr  31»t  of  previous 
yTar    CR.0(<2,&03.00 

Sum     $  81,512.897.73 

l.lSBlRSrMKNTS    IN   1915. 

Dfutb,  endowment  and  disahillty  »laiin»..$  3,890,638.56 
Annuities,   and  premium   notes   folded   liy 

lapse    ,    926.41 

Surriiidir   taluis   to   poll  j  holders 1,366, U>2. 77 

Dividends   to   po!l' ybold-ri l,97t«,079.78 

Total   paid   pollnlHiIdrs |    7,235,796.52 

nhldtiidt  lield  on  deposit  sutrenderi-d  dur- 
ing the  year 

Commission;  and  bonustis  to  agents  tlrst 
year's  primlunis 

r'.mmiDsiloiiS  on  renew al» 

Ccmmiitd   renewal   eomirh-lons 

Agii)(7  sjpenif-lon  and  branch  office  «- 
p**nses    ,.......*■ 

Midical  eianilners  fetj,  and  Inspirtlou  of 

Kaliirles  of  officers  and  cmploj-el 

I>'gal  expenses  

<iro«  loss  on  sale,  mat'.irity  or  adjust- 
ment of  ledger  ass.ts 

aU  other  dlsburs;  menti 





ai. 706.40 



Total    lisburf  m'nt?    $    9,423,481.44 

Balance   72.f*»t*.'ll6.29 

lkik;i;k  .^^^s^;Ts  i»U'.  31,  1915. 

Value  of  real  esUU   owned %    1.7>>J  vT.-i  34 

Mortgage   loans    14,i:;<i.371.92 

CoUattral   loans    2<C.W>«.00 

Pivmium  noti-i  and  txil'-y  loan* 12,ClJ,l«50.0l 

Bonds  ami  storks  o*ned 42.141. idtt.lO 

fash.  In  office,  banks  and  trust  companiei      1.21>'.4€0.83 


Total  ledger  a.s<i<U   <as  \*-x  balanei » . .  .|  72,W9,4l€.29 

.so.\  i.kik;i;k  a.isSkts. 

Interest  and  rents  du(    and  aevrui-d $  tM8,3C4.17 

Market    value    of    retl    ittatf.    ovtr    book 

value    3.4W.0O 

.Net  d-'ferred  and  unjaid  premiums 601«,C59.38 

Crofs  assts   I  73,710.it38.84 

All  Other  asseU  not  admitt'^1 %    1.189,447.16 

Total  asMts  not  adriltt'?<l )    1.1K9.447  1 

Total  admitted  ass"ts 72,521,491. 

liabilitii;k  i»ec.  31,  wis. 

Net  reserre   f  Co,<>96,887.89 

Ueserved  for  supplem'-ntary  rontracts;  Ua- 
billly  on  cancelled  pflii-li-* 

rihlms  due  and  unpaid 

llcserv.'  for  death  loss^'s  incurred  but  un- 
r»  ported     

C'latnis  adjusted  and  mit  due,  aod  unad- 
Ju-sted  and  reported 

Cialms  reslst''(l    , 

Uhidnids  left  with  company  to  accumu- 

Tn  miiims  paid  in  advance 

Itlvld^'Uds   due   or    apportioned   policybold- 

Ppeclal  rerrw  

All   other  liabilities 





3«0.0()0  0d 

Total    liabilities    on    polio'bolden'    ac- 
count    ?  69.154.791.00 

Inaaslgnid  funds    <s-<irp!iis) 3.366.7O0.68 


No.  AmouDt. 

Policies  In  force  at  end  of  pre- 
vious     year      (Last      column 

onlyl    119.868    121*0, 732. 446. 00 

I'cllcteg    In    force    at    doae    of 
ihu  year 128,438      309.61<9,971  00 

.Net  Increase  8,570    |  18,967.525.00 

Issued,     revived     and     Incn'ased 

during  the  year 14,365    $  36,055.913.00 

Tr)tal     terminated     during     tb« 

year    5.795       17,088,388.00 



I     8.344.r6-'.00 

1,198.1*07  00 


Policies  In  force  Ik-c.  31,  1914.     4.3S6 
i  Issued  during  the  j'ear 619 

Cased    to    be    In    force    during 

i      the   year    :;S2 

1  In  force  Uectmber  31»t,   1915. .     4.693 

Pine  River — Tracy  .Shepherd  and  Mrs. 
Martha  Glover  were  married  Monday 
by  Justice  Brewer  at  the  home  of  the 
Justice.  Mr.  Shepherd  Is  a  fanner  In 
Wabedo  and  Mrs.  Glover  has  a  farm 
between  there  and  this  place. 

Walker — A  petition  haa  been  circu- 
lated asklnsr  for  a  new  school  district 
from  parts  of  Caas  and  Morrison  coun- 
ties adjacent  to  Motley.     The  proposed 


W_,^C«V  '''"K  UIAMONU  UKAND. 

L«die«t  Aak  your  l>raKcl4t  for 
Cbl.ekea.ter%  IHaaiM  JBr«a4> 

IMIla  In  Red  and  Void  nieulhO 
bo««t,  sealed  with  Btu«  Riliboa. 
Take  no  other.  Buy  of  year 
Uracflat.  AskrnrCiri.CllKS.TER'S 
DIAMO.ND  liRANU  PILLS,  for  Sft 
yean  k  nowa  as  Be*t,  Safest,  Always  Reliable 


Losses  and  claims  Incurred  the 
year    35 

Losses  and  claims  tettled  during 

the   year    34 

losses  and  claims  unpaid 
December  31«,    1915 « 

6t'>l. 066.00 

92.756  00 

Kecrlved  for  premiums t       285,724.15 

State  of  Minnesota,  Department  of  Inforaoce. 

1  Hcreliy  (Vrtlfy.  Ttiat  the  Annual  Statement  of  th* 
New  England  Mutual  Life  Insurance  romiiany  fur  the  ><'ar 
inding  December  31n,  1915.  of  which  the  above  i-  aa 
abstract,  has  been  received  and  flitd  In  tlits  department 
uiul  duty  approved  tir  Be.  S.  D.   W0IK8, 

I  OwuDliakmer  a!  luuraaca. 




I    ■■■!       I 



-  r 






A/heat  Gains   On  Strength 

at  Winnipeg  and  Export 


Haxseed  Weak  and  Draggy 

With  Light  Buying  By 


— I 

I>ululh  Hoard  of  Trade,  April  1. — 
lVli«al    was    si  long    In    today's    market 

jTlih    a    «liari)     upturn    conilnK    duriuK 

.h«*   laitt    hour's   trading. 

The  bulUslincas  was  attributed  to  an 

iptiirn    ul    VVinnii).  K   with   Rood   export 

ni4ulry    matprlallzlnK    on   that    market. 

Vlor-  flop  daniaKi-   news  and  cstlmatc» 

.f  dei-reased   were  also   received 

from  over  the  eounlry  and  cables  were 

Uiong:  on  ♦•xpeitations  of  lighter  shlp- 

^n»-nts    ii-xt    wtH-k.     No   foundation   fur- 

heiiiiure    <ould    bv    foiind    for    the    re- 

>..ii     passed     out     y«st«r.iay     that     th.;     »j"V.  rnni«nt    had    made    heavy 

lttl.^^l«^    .•ontract><    for    July    shipment. 

rtii.-t   had    be.  n   ua.d   as   n   i  lub   to    break 

(le    market,    and    (ovcrliiR    took    place 

11  !tJ  denial  today.     H.pi>rt»  from  over 

h-    .\ortliwat    w»r.'    I<>    the    effect    that 

hf  .s|>rinK   work    In  so   far   behind    tlu^t 

I  la  a  pr:i>'llcnl  Impo.^.'iibility  for  farni- 

-"•»rji    to    riiakf    up    durlnK    the    next    few 

vv»—ks      f>>r     the     larKe     il<-fflclency     lu 

■lowiru;    last    fall.      A    .-ininller   aereagre 

n  .-iprinkv  wheat   muat  therefore  bo  the 


KMi-.Mpt.^  of  wh.iit  at  Duluth  today 
vre  lit;lii.  amounllMK  to  3f?  cars,  and 
h"  In'i fa.>«»'  In  stoiks  for  th'>  six  days 
..IS  r.poited  at  7<>1,000  bu.  brlnplnR 
he  t'lal  up  to  i;i,0!»7.»00  bu.  Arrivals 
f  '•itHViif  grains  were  limited  durlnu 
h>j  V  ""k  iiiid  tht  y  in<re:i.^ed  just  11,- 
lUt)  I'U.  Supi>lles  «»f  all  Kraiiis  In  the 
•X  ai  elevators  up  till -today  were  26,- 
{32.000   bu. 

Mhv  wheat  opened  '-mO  off  at  $1.15^. 
.lid    it    .-lowd    -"s<-    up   at    $1.17*4    ask-'d. 

liy    <.i)ene.l    unehansed    at    Jl.16'4,    and 
losed    JU''ri"4C    up    at    $1.1S  ^  "ij  1.18  Vi. 

Diiium  w.i.s  a'tive.  with  foreign  in- 
iulry  r.'poritd  for  It  at  the  seaboard. 
Mav'iluiUMi  opened  »mC  off  at  ll.lOVi, 
md  closed  -e  up  at  $1  I2=s,  asked.  July 
>pened  'tc  up  at  |l.ll%,  and  closed 
'i^is  up  at    $1.13-H    bid. 

Flaxherd    UraKKT. 

l<"lax«<»ed  was  weak,  with  Its  market 
Iraijffy  In  c<mse<iu>'ncf  of  absence  of 
n-i'iirv  from  crushers.  Trades  were  In 
uiimII  lot.'*  only.  The  foreign  markets 
>roke  -barpiy.  Huenos  Aires  closed 
;"^c  off  at  $1.28 'jt.  and  I.,ondon  H%c 
.'f    at    .52.H84. 

Mjiv  ilax  opened  unrhanged  at  |2.18Vi 
in.l  <losed    Ibc  off  at   $2.18  asked.     July 
pen.'d     ', e    otY    at    $2.18,    and    closed    at 
"hai    liKur--   ask'  d. 

At    Uint;ipeg.  May  flax  closed   He  off 

It    $l*,t5  4. 

oms  closed  *sc  up  at  •tl%@41'/aC  for 
in  the  track;  rye  unchanged  at  91c, 
inJ  b.Hlcy  unchang:ed  at  from  63ij/70c 
"ijr  on    the   track. 

At  Winnipeg,  May  oats  closed  V*@^«c 
■  fir  al    12  NC 

•At    St.    Louis,    May    wheat    closed    at 
Jl.nVs,  and  July  at  $1.09Tii. 
*    At    Kansas  Oity.   May  wheat  closed  at 
H.07-'4.   and   .(uly    at    $1.0;-V4. 
I'utM  and   CallM. 

I'utii  on  Minneapolis  May  wheat 
•l.>sei|  at   ?1.16',H.  and  calls  at  |1.20'8. 

1,660,000  bu,  bonded.  69,000  bu;  total 
flax,  1,70»,000  bu,  luorwase,  nst.  If,* 
000  bu. 

Total  of  all  rrains,  26,332.004  bu.  n*t 

Incrvase,    716,000    bu. 

•  *      • 

Clearance  reported;  Wheat.  871,000 
bu;  flour,  34,000  bbl.  together  equal  to 
1.026,000  bu;  corn.  9,000  bu;  oats,  2»0.- 
000   bu. 

•  •       • 

Primary  markets  report  the  follow- 
ing re.:elpls  and  shipments  today: 

Wheat — Receipts.  1.060.000  bu.  last 
year.  890.000  bu;  shipments,  690,000  bu. 
lust   year,   638.000   bu. 

Corn— Receipts,  699.000  bu.  Isst  year, 
698,000  bu;  shipmt'tiis.  686.000  bu,  last 
year.   1.020,000   bu. 

Oats-  Receipts.  632.000  bu,  last  year. 
1,033.000  bu;  shipments,  862,000  bu.  last 

year,    1,680.000    bu. 

•  •       * 

M.  L.  Jenks.  inanaKer  of  the  Itasca 
Klevator  company,  was  on  the  board 
of  trade  toda>  for  the  first  time  In 
flvo  weeks.  He  was  confined  to  the 
house  through  a  severe  nervous  attack. 

•  •       • 

Millers  wer»*  a<lively  In  the  Duluth 
market   for   wheat    today   and    the    light 

offerings  were 
No.  1  northern 
to  2c  over  the 
durum   sold  al 

CaMh    Sales    Saturday. 

\<i.   I  u>irtiiciii  wheat,    1  car 

i-i.  2  iioffirrii  «hfut,   1  car 

s>j.  3  "'irilii-ri)  u'lu'Kt,  1  car 

d  'in   H  ii>.!'tii>'iii,  1  rar 

I>itii<<lr    v)u<at.    tear 

J   <•')  icro-l'  »li'.il,  1  rar,   IxiiiileiJ,  tough , 

^       t.   2  ii'Mtl.eni  wli.Mt,    1  car 

readily  picked  up.  Cash 
sold   at   from    V4c   under 

May  price.  Casii  No.  1 
^c    under   May. 

•  •       • 

Hroomhall  cabled  from  Liverpool: 
"Market  wa..«  steady  at  opening  as 
Influenced  by  disappointing  exports 
and  expectations  of  lighter  American 
Bhlpm.ents  this  week,  as  indicated  by 
liradstreet's  Trading  was  dull.  Spot 
market  was  dull,  unchanged,  and  cargo 
market   was  dull,    unchanged.*' 

•  *       « 

At  Minneapolis,  there  was  no  change 
in  cash  wheat  demand,  good  and  pre- 
miums being  firm.  Flour  was  dull. 
IJluo  stem  Xo.  1  northern  sold  Ic  to 
l^c  higher,  and  velvet  chaff  Vic  to 
lV»c    ovet     May. 

•  •       • 

Oklahoma  crop  report  says:  "Winter 
wheat  condition  Is  67  per  cent  against 
73  In  March;  86  last  year  and  80  last 
June.  Uain  Is  badly  needed.  Oats 
condition    Is    65    per    cent;    last    year    it 

was  81." 

•  •       • 

Weather    forecast: 

Illinois  and  Missouri  —  Partly  cloudy 
tonight;  unsettled  tonight  and  Sun- 
day;  cool'»r. 

Wisconsin,  Minnesota,  Iowa  and  Ne- 
brask  t — Fair;  cooler  tonight;  Sunday 
Sunday    partly    cloudy. 

Dakotas  and  Kansas — T'artly  cloudy 
tonight  and  Sunday;  not  much  change 
in    temperatures. 

•  •       • 

lx.)gaii  &  Hrvan  had  the  following 
from  Lewist'(wn,  Mont.:  "Our  coun- 
try agricultural  expert  sjys  that  a 
very  considerable  amount,  perhaps  60 
per  cent,  of  the  fnll  wheat  is  not 
showing  any  strength  this  spring  and 
thai  much  t>f  It  Is  dead.  This  has  not 
happened  here  before  and  we  are  un- 
able to  deterinlne  what  lia.s  caused  the 
difficulty.  The  damage  appears  to  be 
entirely  In  the  early  sown  wheat  on 
fallowed  ground.  It  does  not  appear  to 
liavo  Injured  stubble  sown  grain  and 
grain    which    was    put    in    late    or   after 

Oct.  I.- 


Chlciigo.  April  1. — Numerous  ad- 
verse crop  reports  and  firmness  of 
Liverpool  riuolatlons  gave  considerable 
strength  today  to  the  wheat  market 
here.  The  t>klahoma  state  crop  report 
was  distinctly  bullish  as  compared 
with  either  a  month  or  a  year  ago,  and 
there  were  advices  fi-om  Indiana  and 
Ohio  Indicating  a  probable  large  re- 
duction    of     aoreag.'.       Opening     prlc«-s, 

which  ranged  f  1  oni  ' 
V2C  up  with  May  at  $1.13 
and  July  at  $l.l2'i  to  1.12» 
loweil  by  substantial  galn.^ 
Export     sales     here     and 

'4C   off   to    '"St  (if 

to    $1.14 
,    were   fol- 
all   around, 
at     Omaha 

■I.   3  ii."-tluTi)  wh'-at,   1  ear. 

mj    1  (liirini.   1   >'ar   

•»■),   I  iliir'iin,   1  car,  to  arrive. 

s  J.  2  iliiriint.    I   

>ii     I  mitrti  iliirutu,    1   car... 
iitniiil*   i;ri«l)   <liiriim,    1    car.. 

•  •••••  • 

.  T  ^ir  and  part  car... 

V,   1  cir   

i*i.'t     1    car 

,  t%u,  I  fM,  No.  4  white 

"■fNo.   2  ry'',    part  far 

so,   1  fUx,   1   car   

I  ^0.   1  llix.   part  cir 


,.  1.13r>« 

..  l.()8V2 

,.  1.0H% 

,.  l.OGVi 

,.  i.ioi, 

,.  i.oovij 

,.  i.iou 

,.  l.UVS 

.  i.or. 

,.  1.11 

..  .SM^ 
,.     .69 

.     .<K 
,.     .67 

.     M 

..  .40'^ 
,.     .91 

,.  2.18Vi 

, .  2.W 

tended  later  to  Increase  bullish  senti- 
ment. The  dose  was  strong,  2<Ji'2'fec 
to  2\<''if2^-2C  n.'t  higher,  with  May  at 
$1.16    and    July    at    $1,14  4- 

In  the  corn  market,  the  chief  fea- 
tute  was  a  lack  of  selling  pressure. 
Lightness  of  re.^eipts  appeared  to  make 
the    bears    laiitlous.       After    opening    a 

j  sixteenth      down      to      ^»(&  Vic      higher. 

i  prices    scored    a    moderate    general    ad- 

[      Improved  cash  demand  hail  a  further 

1  effect  in  hardening  the  market.      Prices 
closed    firm    at    S'O^c    to    ic    net    ad- 

I  vance. 

Oats  traders  took  their  cue  from  the 
action  of  oilier  grain.  Por  the  most 
part,  trade  of  a  local  character. 
Higher  tju«)tations  on  hogs  lifted 
provisions.  \\'e.»kly  figures  showed  in- 
creased shipments  of  fresh  and  cured 
nieats   and   lard. 

Wheat  -No    2   red.   $1.21^ 


Duluth  car  inspection:  Wheat — No. 
I  nortliern,  2;  No.  2  northern,  2;  No.  3. 
I;  No.  4.  2;  no  grade,  1;  durum.  18: 
.vIntT.  2;  mixed,  8;  total  wheat.  36; 
ast  yeir,  holiday;  flax.  5;  oats.  7;  rye, 
"J.  bailey.  17;  total  of  all  grains,  68: 
>n  track.   46. 

«  <k  « 

Cars  of  wht>«t  received:  Tear 

Yesterday.  Ago. 

>tUith     36  H.diday 

Vlinnenpolis     200      (2  days)  262 

A'lnnlpeg     671 

^hlcagu     216 

it.    Louis,   bu 109,000 

•       «       • 

-    t'ar<   i>f  linseed   received:  Year 

Yesterday.      Ago 

$  1 . 1 1»  »„  <«  1 . 1 '.»  «4  ;    No.    2    ha rd. 

hard,  nominal. 

Corn — No.   2   yellow. 


8  red. 
No.    3 

80 'ic;  No.   4   yel- 

low.   73 «  74c;   No.   4   white,   74^1)74 'ic 

Oats— No.  S  white,  43»2^44Uc; 
standard,  nominal. 

Hye,  No.  2  nominal;  No.  4,  86c;  bar- 
ley, 63Ti74c:  timothy,  $4.60ro8  00; 
clover.    $U>''al8  60 

Pork.  $21.60'^  2IOO;  lard,  $11.20;  ribs. 

(2  days)  324 

(2  days)     74 

1  itr.  ni\i\ 

•  •  ■ 

6   Holiday 

8  18 

26  23 

Liverpool — . 
corn,      un- 
-Wheat.     un- 


Minn,  apolis     


*  * 
For.  ign    dosing   cables: 

■>pot     wheat.       unchanged; 
hanged.       lUienos     Aires-    ..  ..  „.., 
hanged  to   V^c  up;  corn,  unchanged 

*  •       * 
^     Duluili   grain   stocks,  ^ving  changes 

in    si.x    days: 

Wheat— Western  and  winter.  763.000 
•)ii,  liK  rcase,  20,000  bu:  spring,  8,074,- 
)'»0  hii.  Increase.  44,000  bu:  durum. 
i.JSfi.OttO  bu.  Increase,  152.000  bu; 
b<mdcd.  6,016.000  bu.  increase,  485.000 
^11 ;  total  wheat.  21.097.000  bu.  net  In- 
crease.  701.000   bu;   afloat.   758.000  bu. 

(•.)Hrse  grains — Oats,  2,432.000  bu,  de-     20.000    bu;     rye,    31.000    bu.    In- 
crease.   6,000    bu;    barley,    1,063.000    bu, 
.decrease,    15,000    bu;       flax,      domestic. 

CHAS.  E. 


204  Board  of  Trado,  Duluth 

ll*aifc«r«  Hew  York  Stork  Bxehaage 

Msaabvrs  Ne^v  York  Cottoa  Uxchaas* 

Aud  All   Urain  Kxehaages. 

Offl«*a  la  MInnenpolIa,  ft.  Paal 
and    >Vlnalircg. 

Wh-at—  <»|Kn. 
May  ....$1.13\ 
July    «  i'»i' 

May  ... 
Jtily    .... 

May    .... 

May    .. 
July    .. 

Mav  .. 
July    .. 


.May    .  . 




.22. 9f. 



1  14Ts 



23  l.'> 








$1.1  :i\ 






12.  or. 


1 .  l4Va 




11  r. 


New    York 

New     York,      April 
$1.23;   July,   $1.16. 


1. —Wheat- 



Minneapolis,  Minn.,  April  1. — Wheat 
higher;  receipts.  340  cars  compared 
with  262  a  year  ago.  May  opened 
$l.l5'sf(/ 1.11^;  high,  $1.17%01.17\; 
low,  $1.14X«;  x^losed,  $1  17»4  ca  iK^h 
July  opened  $1.16 'n;  high,  $1.18  V»;  low. 
$1.15'm;    dosed,    %l.].-\<^ 

Cash:  No.  1  hard,  $l.22H:  No.  1 
northern.  $1.17"ii  t?  1.20', ;  to  arrive. 
$1.17*'H  01.20%;  No.  2  northern,  |1.14.% 
-51.17^;    No.    3    wheat.    $109%  (tf  l.H  t,. 

Corn — No.  3  yellow,  74'f*  76c;  oafs.  No 
3    white,    42'?if  42V2<-;    flax,    $2.18(&;2.21  h! 

ri.»ur— Fancy     patent.'^.      10c      hl^rher. 

A  Good  Firm  to  Ship 
Your  Grain  to 


Special  attention  viven  to  cash 
irralns.  Wa  (Iva  all  shipments  our 
personal  attention. 

Duluth  -Minneapolis 


April  1,  1916. 



C.  C.  WYMAN  &  CO. 











Dtihith  . .  .  . 

•  ••••• 

Open.  Illffh. 

.    1.16  Vi  1.17  T* 

1.16V4-1.14H  1.17S-% 

1.14-1.18%  l.l«Vi 

MARKETS,  APRIL  1#1916. 

•  —  Close.  l|ar.   81.  Tr  ago. 

I.l7%a       Xl5^  

-  b^.ie^'^^ 

Winnipeg     1.H- 


Duluth l.l«\4b 

Minneapolis    ...    116 ^ 

Chicago    1.13  V4-% 

Chicago.    Sept...  1.10^4-H 

Winnipeg    1.14  k 

Wlnnlptg-.    Oct..  1.10 

























1.1 3% -1.14  1.68', 
V13W%      -  ' 




t      '    ' 


1  40*i, 



Open.  High.  Low. 

May     1.10%a  1.12%  1.10% 

July l.ll%a         l.lS%b         1.11% 




Mar.  tl. 
1  10% 








2.18%  a 




Mar.  Si. 
2.18  %n 

Tr  ago. 



Yr  ago. 



Duluth  close:  Wheat— On  track:  No.  1  hard,  $1.19%:  No.  1  northern.  $1.17'! 
(51.11*%;  No.  2  northern,  $1.12%  @  1.16%  :  No.  1  northern  to  arrive,  $1.17%;  No.  S 
on  track.  $1.06%  C»  110%  ;  Montana  No.  2  hard  to  arrive.  $1.16%;  Montana  No.  2 
on  track.  $1.18%  ©1.16%  :  May,  fl.17%  asked;  July.  $1.18%  01.18%  asked.  Durum 
—On  track;  No  1.  $1.12%;  No.  2.  $1.06%  t»  107% ;  to  arrive.  No.  1,  $1.12%;  Mav. 
$1.12%  ask«Hl;  July,  $113%  bid.  Linseed — On  track.  $2.17©  2.18;  to  arrive.  $2.17 
©2.18;  May,  $2.18  asked:  July.  $2.18  asked.  Oats — On  track,  41%©41%c;  to  ar- 
rive, 41%#41%c.     Rye — On  track.  Sle;  to  arrive.  91c.     Barley— On  track.  63 ''a  70c. 

Elevator  receipts  of  domestic  grain — Wheat.  46.167  bu;  last  year,  holiday; 
barley.  6,099  bu;  rye,  1,827  bu. 

Shipments  of  domestic  grain — Oats,  4,260  bu;  last  year,  holiday ;.barley,  14.- 
37F  bu;  last  year,  holiday. 

Elevator  receipts  of  bonded  grain — Wheat,  102.114  bu;  last  year,  holiday; 
oats,  30.489  bu;  barley,  4.788  b>i:  flax.  1,264  bu. 

Shipments  of  bonded  grain— Wheat,  12.467  bu;  last  year,  holiday:  oats, 
48,05'J  bu. 

:85    bbl. 
90 ^  91c; 


quotf^d    at    $8.45;      other 
changed;    shipments,    67,21 
Harley,    64^  71c;    rye.    i 

■     m 

Liverpool    C^rala. 

Liverpool,  April   1.— Wheat:   Spot  No. 

1  Manitoba,    13s    7d;    No.    8.    13s    2d;    No. 

2  itid    Western    winter,    lis    7d;    No.    2 
hard    winter    gulf,    Us    3d.    Corn — Spot 

American    mixed    new,    10s    4d. 


Corn  and  Wheat  Bulletin. 

For  Vtf  twruty  four  bouri  eudiuc  «t  8  •.   m.,   Saturdftjr, 
April  1: 


I  Tempeimtura  |  *I*r»- 
.Stut*-  of  I  .Mil-  1  Mill-  I  cIiM- 
ireditlier.  I  tmutui  Imiun.tBtlan 

tl.»    rrotii* 

.Miimmpolli  ... 
AlrxaiidrlA     .... 






.Moiiti'vltltM)  . . . , 
T.Mnorhf«i|     .... 

Nr»    rim    

Park    Kaplib    ... 


+Ht.     PlHl     

Wliili:-h«(|0  . . . . 
Worthlngton     . . , 




Ua|>l<t   (Itr    .... 

RpdIlHd     , 

8I011X  Kallii  . . . , 
tm-^iiurclj  ...., 
tlLvllf  Lake  .. 
(JramI  Forki..., 
.laiiirstoiru     .... 




I'l  nibina    



tMlles  City  ... 
ttMliinrdOHt  .. 
ttWliinl|i?g  . . . 
ttBttttli-roril  . . 
+tPrliico  .\ll»ert 
ttqir.\ppfll»  .. 
tis*iit  Current 
tJKilinoaton    . . . 




( Iwidy ' 













.Pt.  ttoudyi 

....Cloudy  I 






Clear]     42 

.Cloudr      42 





.Pt.  nourtj- 
.Pt.  rimidy! 
.Pt.  Cloudyl 














♦—Iiuli.'s  and  hundredtlw.  f— Highest  y.>sfrday,  low- 
est laiit   tiitht.     t— Not  included  In  tli'  areragt'^. 

.NOTK— The  aterage  and  lowest  temptTatuf"^  are 
made  up  at  rafli  center  frum  the  actual  niimher  of  r.-- 
poll*  rtv-elvcd,  and  tlie  a\eriigc  prerlpltaUons  from  the 
iuinil)er  of  atallons  reiiortliig  0.10  or 

Ccneral  Suirman'  (RereWed  from  Chicago  i:  Mmlerat* 
and  well  dtstrlliiited  rainfalls  from  Michigan  and 
Roiitliern  Wlin-on.sln  southwest^ard  o»er  Indiana  and  11- 
linoU  expi'pt  In  the  Oliin  Valley.  o»er  KouthcMt  lo-ta. 
Mls-«>nrl.  Oklahoma.  Kontheni  and  extreme  Ka>tern  Kan 
s;h-  hc,ivle<!t  In  Oklahoma,  ranging  from  .30  to  .00  Inch. 
llBliter  In  northern  sections.  Light  rain  also  over  we>.tern 
and  northern  Montjna.  Tenipenitnre  imMtly  below  the 
normal  west  of  the  Mls^l'slppl  and  abote  In  e»jtem  sec- 

TS'ew    York    Dank*. 

New  York,  April  1. — The  statement 
of  the  actual  condition  of  clearing 
house  banks  and  trust  comp.Tnjes  for 
the  week  shows  that  they  hold  $123,- 
823,040  reserve  In  excess  of  legal  re- 
quirements. This  is  a  decrease  of 
$2,43(>,530    from    last    week. 

CUcasro   I.lvesto4>k. 

Chleago.  April  1. — Hog  prlres  ad- 
vanced today,  influenced  by  the  fact 
that  arrivals  were  not  numerou.'*.  Tradt- 
In  cattle,  sheep  and  lambs  was  hardly 
of  sufficient  volume  to  be  In  any  way 

Hogs — Receipts.  6.000;  strong.  lOc  to 
15c  above  yesterday's  a\erage;  bulk. 
$9.30r^9.46;  light.  $9@9.46:  mixed,  $9. 10 
Cfi^.bh:  heavy.  $V».05fi  966;  rough.  $9.05 
r(f9.20:  pigs.  $6.75'g8.40. 

Cattle — Receipts.  200;  weak;  native 
beef  steers,  $7.60'i(  9.80;  western  steers. 
$7.6041  850;  stockers  and  feeders.  $586 
(S8.26;  cows  and  heifers.  $4 '0  8.75; 
calves,  $7.25(ff9.25. 

She.p — Receipts,  500;  weak;  wethers, 
$8.50'&9.15;  lambs.   $9.25011.50. 



Chicago.  April  1. — Butter— Steady: 
receipts,  7.369  tubs:  creamery  extras, 
36c;  extra  firsts,  35%c:  firsts,  34<&35c; 
seconds,  31  (S' 32c. 

Cheese — Steady;  winter  made:  Dais- 
ies, 16%^17c:  twln^.  16%^16'^c; 
AiTicrlcas.  16%®  17c;  horns,  16%'g- 
16\c-  fall  made:  Daisies.  17'-c;  twins. 
17'ac;  Americas,  18%&18%c;  horns. 
18%<ft~18%c.  ^  .r^  T        * 

Putter — Unchanged  Fggs — uower. 

receipts,  24,987  cas.-s;  firsts.  l?»%c;  or- 
dinary firsts.  18 Vac;  al  mark,  cases  In- 
cluded.  18%*ri9c. 

Potatoes — Lower;  receipts.  60  cats. 
Michigan.       Wlscon.oin.     Mlnnesot.i     ana 


Dakota    white.    90-^  08c:    MinnehOta 



tras.    92 

Dakota   f)hlos.   86'?i95(. 

Poultry— Alive,     lower; 
springs,  18c. 

New    York. 

York.      April      1.— P.utter- 1  n- 
recelpts.    6.011;    creamery    ex- 
score.    37M.'h37%c;    cream.-ry. 
scoring.      38%5i38\4c;       flrdts, 
36'%r{i37'*c    seconds.    351«36c 

Kltgs- Firm;  re^^elpts.  26.300;  fresh, 
gathered  extra.s.  22%''!i23c;  extra  fir.sis, 
"i\<h22c:  firsts,  re«;ular  packed.  20% 
'ii2l%c-  seconds,  l»\(t|20'tc;  nearby 
hennery  white,  fine  to  fancy.  26^  26c: 
nearby  hennery  browns.  23''(i;24c. 

Cheese — Firm;  receipts.  2.6i6:  state 
held  specials.  18 '4 ''f  18  %c;  do  average 
fancy,  18ei8%c;  current  make,  aver- 
age run.  17017  %c;  Wisconsin  twins, 
held.    181xl8%c. 


New  York,  April  1. — Dun's  review 

"It  Is  reassuring  at  a  time  of  un- 
precedented business  activity,  that 
conservatism  is  Increasing  rather  than 
diminishing.  Confidence  Is  widespread 
In  the  continuance  of  record-break- 
ing achievements  In  production  and 
distribution,  but  there  is  a  more  gen- 
eral disposition  to  avoid  speculative 
excesses  and  to  gu|rd  against  over-ex- 
tension In  any  quarter.  This  spirit  of 
<autlon  Is  manifested  In  the  efforts 
to  check  the  rapid  rise  of  prices  In  the 
steel  Industry,  as  well  as  in  the  tex- 
tile markets  and  other  leading  lines. 
Evidence  appears  that  quotations  have 
outrun   the  vlew.^  of  some  buyers  who 

— SHIP  TO — 


(Established  1866) 



proceeded  more  slowly  in  making  for- 
ward commitments,  yet  In  the  main, 
demands  still  seem  Insatiable,  and 
manufacturers  have,  of  necessity, 
turned    numerous    contracts    away. 

Almost  without  exception.  mills, 
shops  and  factories  are  crowded  to 
their  utmost  capacity  and  overtime  Is 
in  force  wherever  possible,  but  In 
many,  operations  continue  to  be 
hampered  by  scarcity  of  raw  material i. 
by  labor  troubles  and  by  a  shortage 
of  skilled  hands.  Weekly  bank  clear- 
ings   $3,596,472,574. 


lUportM   by   Paiii*.   Wattbcr  *  Oa 


Prices  Mostly  Higher  Dur- 
ing Short  Session  But 
Trading  Narrow. 


I     Bid.  1  Asked. 



Ahnieek     , 

American    Zinc     

Arcandlan     , 

Arizona  Commercial  .  , 
lUitte  &.  Ballaklava  .. 
lUitte  &  Superior  .... 
Calumet    &    Arizona    . .  , 

Calumet    &    Hecla    



Copper    Range    

Daly     West     

Kast    Butte     


Coldfleld    Consolidated 



Hancock   Consolidated 



Isle    Royale    

Kewc  -nuw     

I.,ake    Copp'^r    

Mass    Consolidated    ... 




Nevada    Conoslldaled    . 

North    Lake    


North    liutte     

(.)Jlbway     ...'. 

Old    Colony     

Old   Dominion    



Ray    Consolidated    ..... 

Santa  Fe 



.'^hoe   Machinery    

Superior   Ro.ston    , 

.Superior  Copper , 

I  Trinity     


rmtcd   Fruit    , 

I'.   9.    Mining    , 

r.  .«5.   Mining  pfd.    ...... 

I'tah  Consolidated    ..... 




19  U 

88  ?« 



90 '« 



49  U 

28  V4 



2 '4 




24  >^  I 




146  Vg 






6  7 '/a 


88  Ti 





17  U 

65  v; 




90  Ti 


13  \ 


17  Ts 


28  Vi 





17 '-i 

60 'i 




Greene-Cananea  Is  Active 

Feature,  Other  Price 

Changes  Are  Small. 

Only  fractional  net  changes  were  re- 
corded In  mining  stock  quotations  on 
the  windup  at  Boston  today.  Good  ad- 
vances were  scored  In  some  issues  at 
the  start,  but  the  close  was  weak  on 
realizing  on  apprehensions  over  possi- 
ble  adverse  foreign  developments. 

tJreeno-Cananea  was  a  feature,  sell- 
ing $1.25  to  $50,  as  compared  with  $46 
at  the  beginning  of  the  week.  It  closed 
50  cents  up  at  $49.26. 

American  Zinc  closed  50  cents  up  at 
$88.75;  Butte  &  Superi«jr  unchanged  at 
$90.25,  Calumet  &  Arizona  unchanged 
at  $7  4;  Copper  Range  a  shade  up  at 
$64.63;  (iranby  60  cents  up  at  $90.50; 
Lake  unchanged  at  $16.50;  Mohawk  5" 
cents  up  at  $99.50;  North  Butte  25  cents 
up  at  $28;  Old  Dominion  $3  up  at  $69, 
and  Shattuck  a  fraction  up  at  $36. 

•  «      • 

Paine,  Webber  &  Co.  had  the  follow- 
ing from  New  York:  "Nearly  all  the 
impoitant  producers  and  dealers  of 
copper  have  advanced  their  quotations 
for  July  delivery  to  27  U  cents  a 

•  •       • 

Commenting  on  the  market  situation 
Sklllings'  Mining  and  MMitkef  Letter 
of  today  says:  "All  of  the  metal  Is- 
sues should  do  better.  The  copper  pro- 
ducers are  now  said  to  be  receiving 
$3  for  every  dollar  that  they  spend  on 

"The  stocks  have  dragged  all  through 
the  month  of  .March,  but  It  is  easily 
possible  that  people  who  disregard 
stocks  now  may  be  climbing  for  them 
within  sixty  or  ninety  days.  The  sit- 
uation, liowever,  is  attractive.  The  Is- 
sues are  earning  big  money,  and  the 
opportunity  to  sell  on  a  high  market 
ma.v  develop  quickly.  If  the  high  mar- 
ket d<tes  not  develop  one  has  the  con- 
solation of  substantial,  and  increasing 

"Among  the  local  stocks  which  con- 
tain great  promise  are  Big  Ledge, 
Butte     &     Zenith     City,     Carnegie     Lead 

and   Marsh." 

•  *      * 

Closing  quotati<.li«  '^T  lioston  curb 
stocks,  as  reported  by  Paine,  Webber 
&   Co.: 

Butte    S:    Zenith     

Bingham    Mines    

Butte   &   London    ....» 

Big    I..edge    


(?actu8    Cons 

Calumet    A    Montaaa.. 
Copper    mines    .....'... 


Calu  met  *  Corbln. .. 

Denn <-    16.60 

Davis    Daly    L67 

Hotan    Copper    2.00 

First    National w.      6.60 

Interstate-Callahan     24.00 

Jerome    Verde    1-81 

Keating     *. 

Marsh     i^-       -M 

Mother  Lode    ..;...        .28 

New    Baltic     2.76 

New   Cornelia    ••    16.76 

(>nondaga    1 '6 

Stewart    ••••        -40 

Success 68 

Sierra      '0 

San    Antonio 8.00 

Tonopah    .....i-..     6.60 

Tonouah    Belmont    4.60 

Verde     Extension     ....<*.    21.60 

Tonopah    Extension    4.76 

Warren  Dev 6.00 

Bid.     Asked 
$   3.63      $   3.75 




.06  V^ 












25  00 








Rise  of  Eleven  Points  By 

South  Porto  Rico 


New  York,  April  1. — Prices  were 
mostly  higher  during  today's  short 
session,  but  no  very  definite  conclu- 
sions were  reached.  Trading  was  nar- 
row, with  moderate  activity  In  coppers, 
petroleums,  motors  and  some  of  the 
munitions,  particularly  Crucible,  Air 
Brake.  Baldwin  Locomotive  and  Ameri- 
can Car.  South  Porto  Rico  Sugar  was 
prominent  among  high  priced  apecial- 
tlcs  rising  11  points  to  the  new.  record 
of  il4.  Industrial  Alcohol.  Mercantile 
Marine  preferred  and  American  Coal 
Products  were  2  to  8  points  higher, 
Bethlehem  Steel  yielding  9,  to  484,  but 
making  partial  recovery.  United  States 
Steel  was  firm  and  rails  were  mainly 
heavy.  The  closing  was  irregular. 
Strength  of  Anglo-French  5s  featured 
an  otherwise  uncertain  bond  market. 

42«i:  cables,  42'i.  Lire,  demand.  6.60; 
cables,  6.5s>.  Rubles,  demand,  31  Vi;  <"a- 
b|p8.  31%.  Bar  silver.  60  vi;  Mexican 
dollars,  46%.  Government  bonds  steady; 
railroad  bonds   Irregular. 

(Not*— The  ftiatomary  way  of  quotinc  foreign  exrhant« 
Is  as  follows:  St<'rllng  quoted  at  so  many  dollars  t«  the 
pound;  Gprman  eirhange  so  siaiiy  i*nta  to  four  marlw; 
FVfOch  and  Italian  pxrtiante  so  manjr  fran™  or  lire  to 
tbP  dollar,  and  Aastrian.  Ku^an  and  Srandinavlan  ex- 
chAoga  quoted  m  Buuiy  Cfnti  to  the  unit  of  curreucj.) 

•■ . 

London  Stocka. 

London,  April  1. — American  securi- 
ties -were  only  occasionally  supported, 
but  they  closed  quiet  steady.  Money 
was  In  good  demand  and  discount  rates 

New   \ork    CottMi. 

New  York.  April  1. — Cotton:  Futures 
closed  steady;  May.  11.84;  July.  11.93; 
October,  12.00;  December,  12.18;  Jan- 
uary,   12.24. 

Soath  St.  Paul  Llveatoek. 

South  St.  Paul,  Minn.,  April  1. — Hogs 
— Receipts,  1.350;  10c  to  15c  higher; 
range.  $9@i9.26:   bulk.   $9.06@>9.20. 

Cattle — Receipts,  350;  killers,  steady: 
steers,  $4.60(^9;  cows  and  heifers,  $5'!'' 
7.76:  calves,  weak.  $4«^9;  stockers  and 
feeders,  steady,    $5@8. 

Sheep — Receipts,  400;  steady;  lambs, 
$5.60(&  10.75;  wethers.  $6@8.26;  ewes. 
$a.50(&8.  ___^__ 



Pittsburgh.  Pa.,  April  1.— The  moat 
Important  steel  deal  consummated  in 
the  Pittsburgh  district  for  a  number 
of  years  was  announced  here  today 
when  the  McClintic  Marshall  Con- 
struction company  took  over  the  hold- 
ings of  the  Riter-Conley  Manufactur- 
ing company  at  Leetsdale,  Pa.  In- 
cluded In  the  transaction  are  slxty- 
flve  acres  lying  between  the  Ohio 
river  and  the  Pittsburgh,  Fort 
Wayne  &     Chicago     railroad     and   the 


Ikoortad  l>r  Chu-lw  K.  Lcwta   h  Co. 


I  Hlsh.  I  Ix>w.    I  CloML 

Am.    Tel.    &   Tel 

Am.  Can,  com 

Am.    Beet    Sugar    

Am.  Car  Foundry  . .  . 
Atn.  Cotton  Oil  Co.  .. 
Am.    Locomotive    .... 

do    pfd 

Am.    Lin.,   com 

do   com 

Am.     Smelting     

Alaska  Gold  Mines  Co 
AUls    Chalmers,    com., 

Am.    Tobacco    Co 

Am.  Woolen,  com.  ... 
Anaconda    Copper     .., 


Baldwin   Loc 

B.   &   O..   com 

B.    R.    T 

Bethlehem    Steel,    com 
Butte   &   Superior.. 
Canadian    Pacific     . 
Central    Leather    . . 

do    pfd     

Ches.    &    Ohio 

Chlno  Copper  Co.. 
Chic,  Mil.  &  St.  P. 
Col.    Fuel    &    Iron.. 

Corn    Pro.    Co 

Crucible  Steel,  com. 
D.   &  R.   (J.,  pfd.    . . 


B.  F.  Goodrich  Co.  com 
Great  Northern,  pfd 
.Great  Northern  Ore 
fJug.  Explor.  Co.  ... 
Inspir.    Cop.    Co.. .... 

K.    C.    Southern 

Kenn.   Copper    

Larkwanna  Steel  ... 
Maxwell    Motor     

do    1st    pfd 

do  2nd  pfd. . . 
Mex.  Petroleum 
Miami   Copper    . 

M.  &  St.  L.  Ry 

Northern  Pacific  .. 
National  Lead  .... 
Nev.  Copper  Co... 
Norfolk  &  Western 
N.    T.  Air   Brake   . .  . 

N.    Y.    Central    

N.  Y.,  N.  H.  &  N.  H 
Pennsylvania    R.    R. 

People's  Gas   

Pits.   Coal,    com 

do,    pfd 

Pressed    S.    C.   Co. 
Ray    Copper     .... 


Republic    Steel     . 
Rock   Island   .... 
Southern     Pacific 
Studebaker,    com. 
Shattuck  .... 
Tenn.   Copper 
Texas   OH   Co..  . 
l^nion    Pacific... 
V.    S.    Rubber.  .  . 
Inds.  Alco 


Steel,   pfd 


H.   K.  Mfg.  Co 



24 '4 

61  V* 



54  U 



166  Vj 



36 '« 

121  »4 





'   72% 


110  »,i 



121  i4 




•  •  •  •   • 


U.   S. 
U.   S. 

u.  s. 



Western    Maryland. , 










38 'i 


















48  % 
68  Vs 

110  >4 
















64  Vi 






Midway    Honte    Market. 

Minnesota  Tran.-fer,  St.  Paul,  Minn.,  .\prll  1.— Bar- 
r.'tt  ic  Zlnimerinan  report.  Market  coiiUnues  unrliainfd 
demand  being  wholly  for  heavy  drafters,  farm  mares  ana 
general  purpose  stulT.  Clcaranoe  made  up  of  local  de- 
liveries and  aliipmentj  to  Princeton.  Sliun.,  apd  Roberts, 
Wl.s.     Reo-lpts  tiglit.     Values  as  follows 

Drafters,  extra 

Prafters,    choice    

j  lirarters,  rommoii  U>  good 

Keim  marei  horsci,  extra. 
Kann  nian-f  and  horses,  choh* 
Farm  bor«^,   common  to  good. 

Driven  and  sad<tk>rs 

iMllrri^-   horse*    

Mulfs,   according  to  slie 


.  140^*160 
.  125^14,-) 
.  155''a210 
.  14(>frl.^fc'i 
.  12.">€il40 
.  ISO'filJW 
.  135T7190 
.  155O210 

Xew    Vork    Money. 

Xf^w  York.  April  1. — Mercantile  pa- 
per. 3«?/3%.  SterllMg  60  day  bllKs,  4.72%; 
dtmand.  4.76%:  cable."*,  4.77  1-1(5.  Fr&ncs 
demand,  5.97 '.3;  cables,  597.  Mark.';,  de- 
mand, 72;  cables,  72%.  Kronen.  d<'mand, 
12.40;    cables.    12.45.    Guilders,    demand. 


Located  In  (he  Biitte  dUtrlet — 
32<»  aerCH  of  auiiieral  land.  Tliey 
expect  big  tialnn:*  from  tbln  big 
property.  Can  bid  $4  per  share 
for  1,000  shares  of  thlit  «toek. 
\cver  before  have  I  mccii  saelt 
a  demand  on  this  Imhuc;  orders 
Heem  to  cohm'  from  everywhere. 
Hundreds  of  Hhares  «ere  piclied 
up  today  by  tiae  wise  ones  who 
can  see  a  little  into  the  future. 
This  stork  Is  strong.  The  men 
back  of  It  are  worth  ntilllons  of 
dollars.  Ten  dollars  may  shortly 
look  cheap  for  Butte  A  Zenith. 
Buy  it  If  y<Hi  can  pick  It  up  at 
•3  or  Ve.  It's  a  big  stock  and 
looks    awfully    good. 


It's  an  the  way;  mine  much 
ricjaer  than  ive  advertised  It 
Monld  be.  It's  a  bonanam  mine 
and  now  that  the  troubfe  In 
Mexico  Im  nearlng  an  end,  these 
sliares  shonld  easily  advance  to 
920.  The  returns  are  ao  rich 
from  this  property  that  It  should 
not  take  long  before  the  naoney 
should  begin  to  pile  np  In  a  big 
way  in  the  treaanry.  At  thla 
time  I  ran  uae  knndrcdN  of 
shares  at  94.75  and  up  to  9S  per 


Old     Phone — 13IO    Melrose. 

Kcw     Phone — 70S-X    <;rand. 

ROOMS    14-15    PIIOBXIX. 

I.  IM.  F»0  WER 


Room    "B,"    PiMeula    Bloek. 

Write   for  Reliable  Mining  Informa- 
tion   on   All    Stocks. 
Melrose   1489.  Ormm4   1489. 

largest    plant    in    tho    world    devoted    to 
steel    plate   construction. 

One  of  the  main  buildings  cover* 
eight  acres.  The  RIter-Conley  com- 
pany, it  is  under8toi»d,  was  engaged  in 
filling  important  contracts  for  China. 
The  consolidation  gives  the  Mc<Mintlo 
Marshall  company  a  capacity  of  27S.- 
000  tons  of  finished  structural  work  » 
J  ear.  The  monetary  consideration  %a9 
not    made   public. 

North  Butte  Mining  Company. 

(Dl«-Mcnd    Xo.   38.) 

A  quarterly  dividend  of   $216,000,   ba- 
Ing   fifty   cents   per   share   on    the   out- 
standing   stock    of    the    Company,    haj 
l>een   declared  out  of   the   surplus   earn- 
ings,    payable    April    26,     1916,    to    tha 
stockholders   of    record   at    the    dose   of 
business  on  April  1,  1916.     The  transfer 
books  will   be  closed   from  the  close   of 
business  on  April   1,   1916,   to  the  open- 
ing of   business  on   April   17,    1916 
F.    R.    KENNKDY. 
Secretary  and  Treasurer. 

Real  Estate  Transfers. 

fhariei    K.    Lee    rt    iix    to    .S.    S.    Mitchell,    lot 

10,     Taiuaig's    rearraiis<;inent,    «%    bik.    43. 

Harrison's    diiLslon TO! 

tlarrnce   H.    Fallen   to   Maty   K.    Laraon.    lot   4. 

section  4,  50-19   869 

SewT    P.     Monerud    et    ux    to    Joseph    H.    Mc- 

ManuiJ,    wwterly    Zi    ft.    lot    430,    blk.    IIS. 

Ituluth   Proper,   Secoud  dlf UkKi 1 

Northwestern    Improresient    coiDpanjr    to    Dotuth. 

Mlssalw    t    .Northsrn    Kallway    company^    92- 

100  acre  ia  nwVi  of  sw^i,  sk-ction  4.  5i-l9..  S 

George    .MaleskI    U>    Anna    Sever.    loU    1,    2.    3, 

4,   5,   hlk.   9.   Klmbwly   A   Stryker-g  addition. 

Second  divUlon    I 

Uavld   Bauovich   et   ax   to   Stefe   NoTakwleh.    lot 

2.   blk.   4.   Kinney l,13i 

Jaines  J.   instead  >t  nx  to  NeU  tirlodereiif,   lott 

7,  8.  section  10,  6.'>-16 175 

Nels  Anderson   et  ux  to  Josef  Strii,   uV^  of  tM 

SW14  of  Ds«4,  section  2,  5K-18 1 

Isaac    M.    Tb4Mna.H  et   ox   to   Jaine*  T.    Cadotte. 

lot  34.  blk.  7.  In«lesJde  park X 

W.    S.    Moore   et   ux   to   Karali   J.    Koyd,    lot  5, 

blk.  31.  liary.  Eirat  division 475 

CoiiservatlTu      Kealty      (ttniiiao)-      to      Amoi      O. 

Wliltelwrne.    lot    38,    blk.    7,    Homewood    ad 

dltion    425 

WllllaB  B    Mallougli  et  al  to  Andrea  Filiatraiili. 

lot  7,  blk.  92,   West  Duluth,  Sixth  dlvi»lo!i..  I 


Room  201,  Board  of  Trade,  Duluth,  Minn. 

Corraspondenta  of — 







Liberal  Advances  on  Consignments 
Remittances  Pronaptly  Made 

Send  Ub  Samples  of  Your  Qrain 

Correspondence  SoUolted 




ELY,  SALYARDS  &  CO.,  Inc. 


Receivers  and  Sliipper.%  of  Montana  Varieties  Red  and  White  Wlieat  and 
C'lievalior  Barley.     Hulless  Barley  and  Oats. 

Bonds  Flllod  With  Xortli  Dakota  and  Minnesota. 
Advances  Made  on  Consignments. 










A.  D.THOM80I  I  CO. 

AND  6oifini¥n>N   ltJBHCulMT#. 

406-41S  U»mr*  •<  TvMs^  D«i«tk. 



5o«  loxsdale:  buildixo. 

Grand   629|   Blelrose   639. 










Kntlre  list  of  Dulmtii  curb  storks  Mhovr  sIkhm  of  tcr^mtlj  Increased 
aetlvlty.  C'ameKte  Lead  Jt  /Ine  has  been  tn  excellent  demand.*  On 
advice  from  Mr.  Burean  that  everything  ^^^■»m  quiet  In  <hat  part  of 
Mexico  and  tiuit  the  recent  ehange  In  the  mill  Mould  permit  a  aood 
inereane  In  output,  (be  product  of  thin  ntlne  §•  now  yieidiiiK  the 
rompauy  about  three  time*  the  amount  It  did  under  the  old  prtcea  of 
nietnl,  and  it  lookM  like  the  patience  of  the  atorkbolderM  would  be 
rewarded  vtry  handitoniely. 

Calumet  Jk  Montana  faan  been  active  and  in  irood  deuiand.  This 
ianue  ha.H  alwayi*  been  a  RTOod  trader  and  haa  all  the  appearance  of 
runtlnnliiK   popular   with   the   public. 

BlRT  I.edae  also  in  favor,  and  from  all  reports  tke  atoek  ahoald 
do   mueh  better.  * 

MARSH  hai*  had  a  Kood  healthy  reaction,  and  It  would  look  like 
this  i«  a  aood  time  to  take  on  «o*c  of  thix  xtock.  it  enjoyti  a  very 
broad  and  active  market,  und  lian  all  the  ear-mark*  of  becomina  one 
of  the  moat  popular  atook*  traded  In  not  only  In  lhl«  market  but  In 
Spokane,   Chieaao   and   9iew   York  aa  Trelk 

INTE:RSTATE:-CAL.LA11AX  tn  alwaya  ao*d.  Xo  queatlou  la  our 
■linda   rcyardlng   the   value   of    thla    iaaue. 

BUTTC  &  ZEMTH  CITY  id°vea  promUe  of  bccomlna  one  of  the 
■ioat  active  and  popular  trndera  In  thla  nuirket.  This  couipany  atrBS 
a  bla  property.  Souie  of  tiie  blfcaeat  aalnlna  men  In  the  country  are 
back  of  It.  ISveryone  in  aaanred  of  ■' dean,  competent  manaaentent. 
Therefore  we  are  of  the  opinion  that  thla  atock  will  make  a  lot  of 
money  for  the  present  atockholdera.  We  will  handle  any  of  the 
above  aa  well  as  aMiny  other  atocks  of  known  value  on  a  margin. 

.  W.  LEE  &  CO., 












Corr*.«pond*n««  lavM«4. 


■»"■  '^  'hr 


>        1 

!    I 















April  1,  1916. 



Batchelor     Would     Stage 

Second  Naturalization 

Day  Program. 

atr -f  t.   vsh'Tfe   th"  flnlshlnj  line   will  b« 

A  pAradn  of  all  the  fraternal  and 
military  orvanizutlona  of  th«  city, 
especially  Iho^e  vlth  forelarn-born 
momberij.  will  bft  Invited  to  partlcl- 
pat'i  In  a   niotiat'.-t-   parade. 

T*  A  ltd  «3     VTtlt     unz 

niV    III    PnilCDC^Q  *|  playifround  aft 

UAT     m    uUllDnLOO  t    announced      th 

Z  ',  charge    of    th»' 



Preliminary  plans  are  already  b<»inif 
Blade  by  Recreational  Director  Batch- 
elor for  the  celebration  of  the  second 
annual  naturalization  day  on  the 
Fourth   of  July. 

At  the  flrst  celebration  laat  year  the 
program  was  carried  out  succeBsfuUy, : 
HithoiiKh  only  oi  shirt  notice,  and  thi««  j 
y**ir  Dire'-tor  liutchelor  plana  to  j 
make  preparations  far  enough  ahead  j 
so  that  a  most  comprehensive  program  j 
ran    be   carried   out. 

All  the  naturalized  citizens  of  Duluth 

will  be  invited  us  the  official  gue»ta  i>f 
the  day,  while  Director  B.atchclor  will 
B'  <  ur»'  fhf  nSiti.oiince  of  all  the  civic 
and  frattrnal  organizations  in  thu 
city,  with  a  view  of  forming  a  co-op- 
erative body  that  will  assist  him  in 
f.illowi  IK  out  the  tentative  plans. 
Two  or  II  ree  well  known  speakers  will 
b<>  Invited  to  deliver  the  urationd  of 
tl<»    day. 

A  ft  at  lire  of  the  celobratii<n  will  be 
th»'  second  annual  Herald  relay  rai-e. 
w'.iii  li  will  bo  staged  In  the  morning 
of  the  Fourth  for  all  the  school  boy« 
of  the  city.  L»8t  year  the  trophy  do- 
rt'.'d  by  Tlie  rieruld  was  won  by  tho 
IJn<i>ln  school  and  it  is  expected  that 
s-vt'ral  strong  teania  will  be  organ- 
•  zf'il  by  tho  oth»M-  set  ools  to  wrest  tho 
honors  away  from  the  West  end  teans  I 
this  year.  The  course  will  be  dlffer»'nt  ] 
fi'irn  Inst  yenr,  it  being  the  plan  of  | 
iJir.ftor  Hatchelor  to  have  the  boyiH 
st.ut  at  Twenty-fourth  avenue  ea,si 
and  Superior  .street,  continuing  d>w!\ 
ti    TSiird     avtnuo     west     and     Superior 

('•M«lti«e4l  dUeiiMPiloii  at 
■ntj  rt-orKa'itxM'ion  '>'ll> 
^  Jodlrtary  Hab-rommlttee  ▼oted 
4^  :t  (w  :£  tit  reroiiinifiid  to  full  rom-  ^ 
^  tmitirf  ronflriuatloii  of  LouIm  D.  ift 
i)(t   Bra4ei«     ixiiuliiatioii.  ^^ 

^       I>rl»«(r    An    the    river*    aad    har-  Mf 
^  bora    MU    ronttnaetl.  i/t 

*  * 

proved  very  popular  In  the  respective 

Next  week  Mayor  Prince  will  open 
Mda  on  furnNhlng  'he  city  with  ao- 
paratus  for  th«  seven  new  playgriiunds 
to  be  opened  on  May  1  and  as  soon 
as  tho  material  Is  purchased  It  will  be 
ln».tallod  under  the  direction  of  Mr. 
Hatcbelor.  ^ 

There  will  be  a  male  director  at  each 
er  May  1.  Mr.  Batchelor 
Is  morning.  to  take 
rge  of  tn»'  baHcball  contests  and 
sports  during  the  afternoons.  On  July 
1  a  young  woman  will  be  placed  at 
each  of  the  tt*n  grounds  to  direct  the 
play  of  the  girls  and  younger  chil- 

The  playgrounds  will  be  opsn  under 
the  supervision  of  the  recreational  da- 
partnient    from    May    1    to    Nov.    1. 

Steaaaer  aad  BelM*ner  ilaak. 

London.   April    1.— Lloyds   reports    the 
sinking    of     the    Norw**glan    ateam.ship  i 
N'orne,    1.224    tons,    and    of    the    British 


Stockholders  Are  Urged  to 
Send  in  Proxies  With- 
out Delay. 

»»j|lill* »»»»»«•»»»*«»»»*» »<NH»  I ^chooAor  John  Pritchard.  118  tons.    The 
♦      crews  of  both  vessels   were  rescued. 


Bishop  Naphtall  l.ucrock  of  Helena. 
Mont.,  who  went  to  lia  Crosse  several  1 
weeks  ag«j.  huffering  with  Bright'.s  dl.*"- 
ease.  died  April  l  at  a  local  hospital. 
He  had  been  gradually  sinking  for  sev- 
eral daya  and  wa.s  attended  constantly 
by  his  son  and  two  daughters.  Rlsh- 
op  Luccock  wa:*  born  at  Kimbolton. 
Ohio,  Hept.  28.  1863.  Death  was  due 
to    pneumonia.       IJIshop    Luccock.    who 


One  Colli  a  Word  Kach  In.scrtlon, 
No  Advertl.M'inent  liCsw  Tlian  15  C.-nCs. 

Elton  W.  Walker  to  Be  New 

Superintendent   of 


lode.  The  development  work  of  open- 
ing up  the  levels  Is  following  at  the 
u.<«ual  rate  of  si>et:d.  Nothing  is  being 
done  at  No.  2,  no  mineralization  having 
been  met  with  anywhere  near  it.  It 
Is  likely.  howsTer.  that  soon  another 
drift  will  be  driven  to  It  for  explora- 
tion, ventilation  and  safety.  If  the 
mretal  should  be  encountered  In  that 
direction  It  can  mean  a  good  deal  to 
the  mine,  because  It  has  great  depth 
on  the  southern  half. 

Wyandot  has  now  about  2,000  tons 
on  Its  stockpile  and  will  probably,  as 
soon  as  the  thaw  has  passed,  make  a 
test  of  It.  The  Trimountaln  mill  would 
have  treated  the  rock  and  It  Is  posi^ble 
that  it  may  be  yet  milled  at  one  of  the 
Copper  Range's  mills.  The  three  stopes. 
two    on    th«    eighth    level    and    one    on 

Houghton,    Mich..    April    l._(Speclai  ,  ^^^  ninth,  are  averaging  fairly   well 
to  The  Herald.)— Franklins  stock  hold- |  Hoaght*n 

vvANTKD  —  kxpkku:nci:d 

ress.     Hotel   McKay. 





To   St<ieUlioiil«-rM   of   the   Mutual  Iron 
Minliig   Compauyi 

Wr  take  thin  meanM  to  advl»e  yuu 
<»f  (hf  reMultn  of  recent  opiratloiDt 
ut  the  '■.>lcC'oraber  Mine."  .liiiring 
the  paNt  week.  In  Shaft  Xo.  I  >ve 
have  opened  up  a  large  vein  of  rlrb 
lie.HMeniiT  ore.  two  MaiupleM  aHHay<>d 
by  Lereh  llrun.  of  Virginia  tm  fol- 












a. 10 







The  Nhnft  In  being  sunk  deeper 
tvltore  the  vein  will  be  agnin  eruit'<«- 
eut  with  the  ohjeet  of  ntliiing  from 
neveral  levels  at  the  same  time.  We 
wlil  euntinue  mining  front  upper 
leveln  while  MinklnK.  It  would  tie 
particularly  intfreMtliig  to  ktoek- 
lutlderM  to  pay  u  perNonal  viMit  of 
tiiMpeetiou   at    thli*    time. 

Konie  atoekholders  adviae  having 
received  a  letter  during  tike  pant 
week  urrliiK  the  purchase  of  a 
Wenlern  Mtofk.  v\  hieli  they  are  Hell- 
ing, ill  exehnnge  for  their  Mutual, 
In  whleli  the  writer  Htatew  (hnt  an 
ln.>i|(eelion  Hnm  l>eeii  mnde  of  l>oth 
itropertleN  ami  wlilie  ti»ey  fouiiil  the 
UeComber  to  be  all  right  tiiat  more 
money  could  lie  mnde  in  tlie  other. 
No  liiMpeedon  wa*  ever  made  by 
(he!«e  partlen  of  the  IMct.'outher 
niiiK-.  * 

ntshed  cottage  on  Park  Point.  Call 
Melrv.H.'   4!»01 

Houghton  Copper  on  the  twelfth 
level  drifted  twenty  feet  south  to  make 
Its  crosscut  to  the  west  vein,  and  there 
It  was  decided  to  crosscut  the  vein  to 
ascertain  Its  width.     The  hanging  wall 


era,   at    tlio   annual   meeting  to  be   held 

April    20    at    Boston,    will    vote    on    the 

question     of    continuing     its     corporate 

existence     by     getting     a     new     thirty 

years'    charter,    as    the   present  charter 

will  expire   automatically  April  3.  1917     fourteen    feet    of    it    carrying    commer- 

A    vote    of    three-ttfths    of    the    capital    ^^g^^  copper.      It   would   seem  that  with 

stock  is  required  for  a  new  charter  or 

to    amend    the    articles    of    association. 

In  thl*i  case  the  proceedings  are  simply 

a  matter  of  form  and,  as  usually  wh^n 

there    is    no    contest    the    roturn    of    the 

proxies       i>i      light.      the      manag-inent 


Rapid  Work  Getting  It  Into 

Shape  After  February 


Crosscutting  Is  Progress- 
ing Steadily  at  Butte  & 
Zenith  City. 

Butte.  Mont..  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — The  Pennsylvania  mine 
of  the  Anaconda  company,  which  was 
closed  down  on  account  of  the  Are  that 
resulted  In  the  death  of  twenty  men 
on  Feb.  14.  has  resumed  operations  on 

la  Just   being  reached   and  twenty   feet  I  the  upper  levels  and  It   Is  expected  to 
of    ground     has    been    traversed,     with 

.John  Harney  and  Mabel  Hansen,  both 
of  Superior.   Wis. 

John  Nyy  an.i  Olga  Toinmlsto. 

Otto  Wickinan  and   Ida   Samppl. 

J.  T.  Duggan  and  Margaret  Fergu- 

Wedding  Announcements — Kngraved  or 
printed.  Con.solldated  Stamp  and 
Printing  Co.,  14  Fourth  avenue  west 

14.  18  AND  22K  SOLID  OOLD  WED- 
dlng  and  etigagement  rings  made  and 

West  Superior  street^ 

Kngraved   and    printed   birth   announce- 
ments.   Consolidated  Stamp  &  Print.  Co, 

earnestly  reque.<!t8  the  stockholders  to 
be  careful  to  send  In  their  proxies  at 
the  earliest  date  convt-nli-nt.  so  that  the 
company  will  not  be  to  the  expense  of 
going  through  all  this  form  again.  The  crosscut  at  the  distance  of  over 
4  400  feet  from  the  shaft,  which  is  on 
the  Pnwablc  lode,  has  Just  passed 
through  an  unidentified  lode,  which 
may  be  the  Kearsarge.  forty  feet  wide 
and  with  quite  a  streak,  of  good  copper 
along  the  footwall;  and  drifting  has 
been  already  begun.  The  very  rich 
stretch    of    rock    to    the    south    on    the 

n^unTed  to  order  at-Henrlcksen'..  331    ^Vr;"groat*^::ctWlV;'  i's^l^o'ntrul'Ag'on 

the  three  levels,  the  thlrty-flrst.  thirty- 
second  and  thirty-third,  the  second 
having  a  length  of  about  660   feet. 



was  70  years  old.  was  elected  to  the 
Kpl.ijcopacy  four  years  ago  and  since 
that  tiiu"  lias  had  supervision  of  the 
M';<t  flurchcH  In  Montana.  Wy- 
oming and  Idaho.  He  lived  In  Helena, 

J*lui  Heine*.  88  years  old.  former 
publl.iher  of  a  l>anlMh  nt-wspaper.  died 
at  MarlM.'tt-,  Win..  March  31.  following 
a  bri.-f  llUiess.  He  fought  In  the  Dan- 
i.-.h-rrus.-iiaii  war  of  1810-50  and  In  the 
O.-rniuii-Russian   war   of    1864. 




i>ROVil)I<:KCl!:     BLOCi.,     DULUTU. 

i       S.irial    cent.r    work    In  •    the      public 

j  schools    is    bting    brought    to    a    close 

hy    P..-  f,-atloiiiiI    Director    r.iitchelor. 

The   minstrel  sh->w   at    the  Washburn    thl.-»    .'venlng    will    end    the    so* 
I  .-lal    .-enter    activUl.!.^    at    that    institu- 
tion     ac  -ording     to     an     announcement 
I  tnad  '    lodHy      by      Director      Uatchelor, 
I  while  but  few  n»ore  ent.rtalnnienta  ar«< 
!  being     planned     for     tho     Wa.^hington. 
i  Dt^r.feld  aivi  i^rvant  schools.  The  social 
'  centers     v/ill     be    closed     officially     on 
Mav    1.    he   nald.      At   that    time   tlie   ten 
I  public    playground.-*    will    be    open.-d    for 
I  the  summer   months. 

The  «oh..ols  >>ave  been  open  evenings 

for   so. -lal   centei    work    throughout   the 

I  Inst     winter    and     judging       from       the 

i  cla-(8e.s   and   clubs    organized,    the   work 

AI.CKSICH — A  daughter  was  born 
March  26  to  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Milan 
Alckslch  of  25  Seventh  avenue  west. 
HCOBIK— The  birth  of  a  daughter  on 
March  20  has  been  reported  by  Mr. 
and  Mrs.  Frank  A.  Scoble  of  4231 
Robinson    street. 

W/CKHAM— Mr.  and  Mrs.  James  A. 
Wlckham  are  the  parents  of  a 
daughter  born  at  St.  Mary's  hospital 
on    March    20. 

SLEKPACK— .\.  daughter  was  born 
March  20  at  St.  Mary's  hospital  to 
Mr.    a;       Mrs.    Harry   F.    Sleepack. 

M.\ltSHAIX. — Mr.  and  Mra.  Charles  A. 
Marshall  of  1112  East  Superior  street 
are  the  parents  of  a  son  born  March 

MAHONEY— The  bir^h  of  a  son  on 
March  28  at  St.  Mary-'s  hospital  has 
been  reported  by  Mr.  and  Mrs.  James 
F.    Mahoney. 

DAUDIS — A  son  was  born  March  2i  to 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Frank  A.  Dardis  of 
2509  West  Second  street. 

BARRETT — Mr.  and  Mrs.  Edward  Lee 
Barrett  of  117  Twelfth  avenue  east 
are  the  parents  of  a  son  born  March 

RAEDWIN  — A  daughter  was  bom 
March  30  to  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Mark  Bald- 
win  of    2331    East   Fifth  street. 

OAHESON — Tlie  birth  of  a  daughter 
on  March  28  has  been  reported  by 
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Henry  Carlson  of  720 
.Sixth   avenue  east. 


Michigan,  as  the  shaft  Is  being  sunk. 
Included  In  Its  course  the  seam  or  fault 
line  which  fooled  the  early  workers 
Into  believing  Us  upper  face  to  be  tne 
hanging  wall  of  the  Butler  lode,  and 
occasionally  conies  upon  small  masses 
and  places  of  the  metal  in  the  cracks 
of  different      sizes,      especially 

at     the 

Joints  made  by  earth  movements  other  t 
than  that  which  caused  this  marked  a 
fault.      Recently   the   seam    widened   out  j  i 

this  showing  and  that  made  in  the 
winze  that  the  Superior  lode  would 
pay  well.  The  width  here  is  certainly 
very  encouraging.  The  copper  is 
stamp  grades  with  quite  a  little  small 
mass  or  barrel  work.  On  the  sixth 
level  south  some  fair  rock  Is  being 
taken  out  with  about  the  same  grade 
I  on  the  north  about  200  feet  from  the 
Superior  line. 

8o««li  Lake. 
South  Lake  will  be.  in  about  four 
weeks,  hoisting  roek  up  Into  Its  new 
rockhouse.  and  will  be  working  well 
probably  by  May  1.  The  crosscut  from 
the  shaft  of  the  fifth  level  Is  now  In 
North  Lode  No.  3  about  twenty  feet, 
and  the  mineralization  was  of  a  very 
good  character  and  constant  In  Its  ap- 
pearance almost  the  whole  distance. 
It  is  as  good  If  not  somewhat  better 
than  either  of  the  previous  dlsclosurefc 
— in  the  shaft  and  In  the  third  and 
fourth  level  crosscuts.  The  average 
width  of  the  vein  In  these  openings 
has  been  about  forty  feet.  The  cross- 
cut on  the  sixth  level  has  also  reached 
thi.s  lode  and  the  two  cuts  that  have 
been  made  show  the  same  good  and 
uniform   quality. 


Hancock  is  making,  with  each  of  Its 

four  drifts  on   Its  own   ground   bevond 

the    300-foot   strip   sold   to   the    Qiiincy 

at   No.   7   shaft  of  the  latter  company. 

stockholder  in  Tuolumne  Copper  Min- 
ing company.  It  is  to  your  Interest  to 
co-operate  with  yr>ur  fallow  stockhold- 
ers to  the  end  that  some  definite  plan 
be  agreed  u)>on  for  the  future  opera- 
tions  of  the  company. 

"Vou  will  at  once  see  the  importance 
of  this  meeting  to  every  stockholder, 
and  we  earnestly  request  that  you  bo 
present  at  said  meeting  in  person,  or 
by  proxy.  If.  for  any  reason.  It  is  in>- 
posslble  for  you  to  attend  In  person, 
which,  of  course,  is  highly  desirable, 
we  trust  that  you  will,  without  delay, 
sign  the  inclosed  proxy  and  forward 
at  once  to  the  company's  office.  Where 
the  company  will  attach  the  necessary 
stamps  thereto. 

"It  Is  needless  to  call  your  attention 
to  the  fact  that  the  high  price  of 
metals  and  the  increasing  demand  for 
mining  pri>perties  make  it  Imperative 
that  there  should  be  no  delay  In  the 
forniation  of  definite  plans  upon  the 
part  of  companies  holding  or  seeking 
to   acquire    properties. 

"We  again  urge  you  to  be  present  if 
possible,  but  If  you  cannot  attend,  you 
tsiiould  be  represented  by  a  pmxy  for- 
warded at  once  to  the  company's  of- 



20   feet  a  month  and  is   on  the  s'ixty- 

for  a  short  distance  with  quite  a  large  \  eighth  level,  the  uppermost  of  the  four. 

disclosure  of  the  metal,  and  the  rumor,  about   200   feet.     Although   the  v^ln   Is 

"  -'—    '-*'-' 4   to  6   feet,   the  mineral  con- 




Totlay  WHS  .\prll  fool's  day  and  thoM-  wlio  *»\|H<-tetl  to  drive  tlio 
|)ri<e  of  .\Iarsii  .sliarns  lower  won*  tx'italnly  aa  tho  nuirkot 
rontalnod  .steady  uh  u  rotJt  at  previUiinn  flotations  and  the  wise 
ones  are  buying  In  on  this  l>reak  as  there  U  wlthont  question  a  Mk 
nhort  Interest  In  IMarsh  slmrcH  among  .Si>«»kane  brokers,  lliat  Is 
why  iliey  mad.,  the  boar  mid  on  the  shares,  offering  Kasteni  in- 
vt^tors  an  o|)|>ortiinlty  to  pkk  up  j*<»nie  mighty  good  st<Mk  at  a  yer> 
uttraetlve  prlee.  .Vre  you  going  to  take  a«lvaiituge  of  this  opportun- 
Itv  or  will  thl.s  l»o  a  real  April  dntl'-i  d»>  for  you'.* 

(  alumet  &  Montana  CoiLSolidated  is  heins  sti-jidily  bought  by 
Ka.Miern  |)eople.  Wo  had  a  wire  loday  fiom  Hay«len.  Stone  &  to. 
quoting  "Oe  bid  for  300  shnrcs  on  the  New  York  «-urb.  In  spite  of 
the  many  vlelssiludes  of  laiujuet  Si  Montana  C  onsoUilated.  y<)u  have 
got  to  hinnl  It  to  the  boys  for  their  per-l'-Kiiey  In  trying  lo  nuiUe 
good,  and  fn»ni  private  ailvlee  *ve  have  dinn-t  fnnn  Idbalt.  It  looks 
like  they  were  about  to  sue<-<*e«l.  a^  they  now  have  the  ore.  and  with 
100.000  shares  of  stmk  floating,  the  shar«-s  eaii  g«i  up  very  t'tt^ll.v. 
Don't  forget  Jerome  Venle  atlvanrod  from  ».'><•  on  the  New  i»>«'k 
curb  to  $2.50  and  they  have  an  Issue  of  R.OOO.nOO  shares.  It  would 
be  easy  for  elever  Svw  York  lntert\-.tH  iiow  a-s«Kiale«l  in  the  mar- 
ket with  the  Calumet  A  Montana  (OnsolldaJed  erowtl  to  push  this 
stoek  to  $3.00  to  $5.00.  It's  a  dandy  .spe«  ulation  and  one  of  our 
l)est  trailers. 

American  Security  &  Investment  Company, 

K.   Downle,   l»resldent — C".   F.   Lee,  S«Hretary. 
Itolh  Phones  2093.  PALLADIO  BUILDlXr.. 







L\nr.r:sT   stock   oF^ln^'.H -grade 

monuments  In  the  N'orthwesl;  call 
and  inspect  before  buying  elsewhere. 
P.  N.  Peterson  (Jranlte  Co..  230  E.  Sup. 

Duluth  Floral  Co.,  121  W.  Superior  St. 

at  once  started  that  the  Butler  lode 
had  been  entered,  but  that  Junction 
would  not  be  effected  until  the  point, 
at  the  depth  of  600  feet,  where  the 
sinking  win  be  stopped  for  the  pres- 
ent, had  been  passed  for  quite  a  dis- 
tance. The  occurrence  of  copper  Jn 
these  cracks  Is  regarded  by  the  mining 
men  familiar  with  the  formations  so  as 
to  give  long  sheets  of  the  metal  m 
some  places,  as  good  Indications  of  a 
profitable  mineralization  not  only  in 
the  Butler  lode — so  good  at  the  Mass 
and  South  Lake — but  also  In  the  nu- 
merous lodes  of  the  Evergreen  and 
Knowjton  series,  that  Manager  Rrady 
In  his  program  of  exploration  intends 
to  test.     The  600-foot  level  will  be  cut 


tents  are  very  satisfactory.  It  usually 
happens  that,  when  the  Pewtiblc  vein 
widens  out.  the  copper  diminishes 
Quantity  so  that  about  the  same 
amount  only  Is  recovered.  There  are 
many  of  these  narrow  run»  at  thij 
Qulncy  and  they  are  looked  upon  with 
great  favor,  as  they  are  so  rich  and 
•o  little  ground  has  to  be  cut  out.  The 
fifty-third  level,  where  there  was  some 
caving  on  the  200-foot  strip  and  where 
to  avoid  It  the  drift  had  to  be  car- 
ried back  on  the  old  Pewablc  branch 
of  the  Pewablc-Qulncy  series,  will  In  a 
I  few  days  be  over  on  to  the  Hancock 
territory.       The    tonnage    Is    about    th« 


about  the  middle  of  April,  and  as  the 
Butler  lode  Is  almost  directly  under 
the  shaft.  Us  exploration  will  be  begun 
as  soon  as  the  level  is  reached  and  tne 
loadlug  station  cut  out. 

Winona,  after  the  new  shaft-stock- 
house  at  King  Philip  shaft  No.  1  Is 
completed,  will  be  able  to  ahlp  a  total 
daily  tonnage  of  1,000  tons  when 
«  nou>rh  Htopes  have  been  opened.  The 
rockhouse.  whi  ii  Is  of  wood  and  which 
will  be  about  100  feet  high.  Is  now  up 
about  sixty  feet,  and  the  construction  axerage 
Is  being  puflied  as  fast  as  possible. 
Annual    MeetlngM. 

Spring  and  the  early  summer  are  the 
seasons  for  the  holding  of  the  annual 
meetings  of  most  of  our  companies. 
i.Thl8  year  there  are,  as  far  as  known, 
no  contests  and  in  fact  the  only  un- 
usual matter  to  come  up  for  action  at 
any  ol  the  meetings  Is  the  renewal  of 
the    Franklin    charier.       Trf,  April     the 

WE    WISH    TO     EXTE.ND     OCR     SIX-        _^      ^  

cere  tlianks  to  our  many  friends  and  j  (j.p,,t^n,j|jji   will    hold"  Its   annual   meet- 

nelghbor.-*.    al.^o    the    Y.    M.    E.    A.    of 
Superior,  the  employes  ^^t  D.,  W.  &  P. 
for    their     .sympathy     and     kindness 
during   our   laie    bereavement. 

friends  and  neighbors  for  their  sym- 
pathy and  kindness  In  our  late  be- 

mr.  and  mrs.  victor  o.  fager- 


To  Julia  K.  Willlam.'j.  dwell- 
ing on  the  east  side  of  Fif- 
ty-eighth avenue  west,  be- 
tween Kinnear  Place  and 
Elinor  street    $       8.600 

To  the  Morgan  Park  company. 
Installing  gasoline  tank  on 
the  north  side  of  Avenue  A. 
between  Fourtli  and  Fifth 
streets    400 

To  Edward  Dahl.  basement  un- 
der dwelling  on  the  east  side 
of  TwHnty-slxth  avenue  west, 
between  First  and  Second 
streets    250 

To  Benjamin  Wood,  alterations 
to  dwelling  on  the  east  aide 
of  Hugo  street,  b^-tween  Pal- 
metto and  Myrtle  avenues...  250 

To  Ike  Anderson,  addition  to 
dwelling  on  the  west  side  of 
Minnesota  avenue,  between 
Dundee  and    Argyle  streets.  .  200 

To  William  Mallough.  garage 
on  the  west  .side  of  Central 
avenue,  between  Huntington 
and  Highland  street.s 130 


we  have  opened  up  a  brokerage  and  investment  office  in  Duluth  after  many  years  in  the  busi- 
ness in  Minneapolis  and  other  trading  centers  is  because  wc  see  at  this  time  great  opportun- 
ities in  legitimate  stock  investments  for  handsome  dividends  and  market  enhancement.  Be- 
ing thoroughly  acquainted  with  conditions  and  the  various  properties,  and  having  a  large 
Twin  Cities  and  out-of-town  clientele,  we  feel  that  by  establishing  our  headquarters  in  Duluth 
we  will  be  in  a  position  to  give  unexcelled  service  and  reliable  information  to  our  clients. 
Our  office  suite  is  303  Pailadio  building.     We  inwite  you  to  call.    New  Phone  958 ;  Old  626. 


We  desire  to  eall  the  attention  of  rons«'rvatlve  Inveslorn  to  the  rapid  development  at  the  BIO 
liKDGK  properties  and  the  ex<'ellent  showing  thai  H   hehig  made.       ^     .        .  .,       , 

We  point  to  the  BIG  LF.DGF  stotU  In  as  nuieh  at  Its  poisltion  today  Is  apparently  the  same  as  waa 
the  rnlted  Verde  Kxtcnslon  mine  in  1»14.  Since  that  tUne  Verde  has  advaiux-d  from  42e  to  25c  fw 
share.  BoUi  of  Vlieso  properties  are  I.Kuted  in  the  Black  Hill  Range  and  are  but  a  short  distance  apart 
Uierefore  who  can  say  that  Big  Le.lge  will  not  tlupliiate  thl^  re«-ord?  Big  Ledge  Is  In  «Toat  .lemand 
around  Its  pnv^ent  level  of  $l.7.->  to  $2  00  i)er  share,  ami  fnmi  thl.s  point  we  expect  to  see  Its  advance  Ijoth 
"upld  and  extensive.  We  reortnmend  the  pur<  liase  ol  BKi  LFDOF  at  tho  pres«'nt  quotations  and  will  be 
pleased  to  funiLsh  full  Information  regarding  the  property  upon  request. 


Big  Ledge  Development  Marsh  Mining  Cactus  Cons. 

Butte  &  Zenith  Success  Mining 

"^  Calumet  &  Montana  Cons.        Butte  &  London 

Wc  shall  aim  to  get  some  reliable  information  on  certain  Duluth  stocks  from  time  to 
time,  which  wc  will  publish  without  fear  or  favor. 



Phones — Grand   968:    Melrose   626. 

J'cromc  Verde  Ex. 
Carnegie  Lead  &  Zinc 

Ing  on  the  4tli.  Tamarack  and  Isle 
Uoyale  on  the  6lh.  Allonez  on  the  12th. 
Algoniah  on  the  18th,  liohemia  on  the 
19th  and  North  Lake.  Franklin  and 
Indiana  on  the  20th.  In  May  Michigan 
will  meet  on  the  ::nd.  Cliff  on  the  bth. 
Wvandot  on  the  8th  and  Onondaga  on 
the  llth.  In  .June  Ahnieek  will  meet 
on  the  6th.  Quincy  ,r>n  the  7th.  Supe- 
rior on  the  13th  and  Lake- on  the  20th. 
Adventure  will  have  as  Its  superin- 
tendent IJlton  W.  Walker,  the  super- 
intendent of  the  Mass  and  Lake  prop- 
erties, where  he  haa  been  very  suc- 
cessi'ul  In  putting  them  on  a  paying 
basis.  His  appointment  .Is  meeting 
with  the  hearty  approval  of  the  mining 
men  of  this  dlstrlet.  This  property 
will  probably  resume  mining  opera- 
tions In  a  short   time. 

.MayfUwer  and   Olil  Colony. 
Mayflower    and       Old      Colony.    It    Is 
thought   here,    will  after  a  while   come 
to  some    understanding  with   regard   to 
sinking   a   shaft    on    a  site    that    would 
an    nearly    as    possible    be    of    the    name 
advantage  to  both  i..*rtle8.     It  Is  po.ssl- 
ble  that  there  might  be  a  consolidation 
of   the   two   compiinies.    as   It    Is    under- 
stood   that    St.    Marys    Interests    In    the 
Mayflower  favor  this  Idea,  and  It  Is  so 
advantageous    to    both    properties    that 
It  is  considered  here  that  It  is  the  ques- 
tion   of    terms   that    has   deferred    such 
a    con.summatlon    hitherto.      For    some- 
time   and    In    fact    up    to    very    recently, 
the  advantage  In  the  latter  mineralisa- 
tion seemed  to  be  with  the  Mayflower, 
but    now   while   that    property   has   sev- 
eral   rich    holes    lying    somewhat    i  lose 
together,   the  OM  Colony  ha^  a  greater 
extent  of  well   mineralized   ground.     A 
consolidation  made  in   the  proper  way, 
as   the    mining   ahead    of   the   two   com- 
panies will   have   to   be   practically   the 
same    since    the  4o«le    shows    about    the 
same  characterization   on  both   ]>roper- 
tles.   would   remove  all   causes   for  fric- 
tion that  might  arise  If  they  were  op- 
erated    separately     and     would     permit 
the    work    to    be    carried    on    with    the 
greatest    economy.       The      encouraging 
point  for  tlie  stock lioldcrs  Is  that,  con- 
trary   to    some    expressions    that    have 
been  made,  it  Is  likely  that  concessions 
may  be  made  by  each  side  and  the  mat- 
ter brought  to  a  ftivorable  Is.sue. 
New   Arradlan. 
I       New    Arcadian's    directors    have    au- 
thorized  the   management   to   procure  a 
thirty-drill     compressor,     a     new     hoist 
•  that   will    be   good   for  a   depth   of   3.000 
feet,   and   an   additional    boiler.   a«  they 
I  were  convinced  by  the  developments  so 
i  far    made    that    they    should    open    the 
;  mine  down  to  about  2,600  feet  and  pre- 
!  pare  It  for  a  gradually  Increasing  pro- 
'  ductlon.      To   open    up    the   levels    jnoro 
I  drills    are    needed-  as    the    compressor 
'now   In    use   can   not    handle   any   more; 
another    hoisting    engine    must    be    pro- 
;  vided    as   that    now    in   use   Is   good    for 
'  only    about    200    feet    more    and    as    Its 
skips  carry  only  two  tons;  and   anoth- 
1  er   boiler  added   as   that   now  In   use   Is 
'pretty   nearly  taxed   to  Its   utmost.    The 
!  shaft    rockhouse    will    be    extended    up- 
wards to  assommodate  the  larger  hoist. 
i  A    drill    waa    taken    back    to    the    lode, 
met  with  on  all  the  crosscuts  from  the 
shaft   to  the  lode  about  sixteen  feet  In. 
'  the    24th.    and    made    a   couple    of    cuts 
I  with   very  good    disclosure*:      Later  on 
1  this  lode   will   bo  thoroughly   explored. 
,  Con»merclal  copper  Is  found  In  the  drift 
at    the    1.260    level    north,     but    of    the 
very  small  starhpslzes.     The  full   num- 
ber of  ten  drills  Is  now  In  operation. 
New    Baltic 
New  naltlc.  In  the  third  diamond  drlU 
I  hole,    passed    through    a    lode    carrying 
'  considerable   copper  from  the  depth  or 
371     to    878     feet,     and     has     reached    a 
depth  of  S80  feet,  with  about  612  more 
i  to   go   In    order   to   come    to   the   No.   t 

Superior  !■  down  with  Its  No.  1  shaft 
below   the  twenty-sixth    level   and   thla 
ahaft    follows    th*    Inclination    of    th* 

same  as  for  six  months  past,  a  little 
over  400  tons  dally  owing  a  good  deal 
to  the  scarcity  of  good  men.  Much 
ground  is  being  made  available  for 
sloping  that  will  be  opened  later, 
swelling  the  tonnage  considerably. 
To  those  familiar  with  conditions  at 
this  mine  It  appears  that  It  Is  Just  be- 
ginning its  career  of  profitable  pro- 
duction, as  all  that  there  Is  needed 
now  is  to  have  ground  opened  adjacent 
to  that  which  has  been  worked  long 
enough  to  be  reasonably  sure  that  the 
mineralization  will  continue. 

Ahmeek  has  not  yet  received  Its  sev- 
enth stamp  and  tlie  delay,  as  It  was 
to  have  been  delivered  In  ninety  days 
from  the  signing  of  the  contract  and 
the  limit  waa  passed  some  time  ago,  Is 
probably  dua  to  the  great  difficulty  In 
getting  some  of  the  material.  Every- 
thing else  Is  ready  except  the  Jigs, 
but  If  the  stamp  and  Jigs  should  come 
the  work  could  be  rushed  so  that  the 
stamp  and  Its  wash  would  be  ready  to 
go  Into  commission  within  a  month 
Tho  mill  does  not  have  to  be  worked 
Sundays  now  to  take  care  of  the  rock. 
but  the  rock  trains  have  to  run  then 
to  have  enough  for  the  working  davs. 
After  a  while  It  Is  probable  that  this 
mine  and  the  Allouez  will  build  a  road 
that  will  run  over  another  route  that 
can  be  taken  care  of  more  easily  In 
the   winter  season. 


Indiana  Is  In  about  'fifty  feet  with 
th«  crosscut  from  the  bottom  level,  the 
1,400-foot,  and  has  passed  through  one 
felslte  bed  that  accords  In  position 
with  one  met  with  In  the  famous  dia- 
mond drill  holes,  Nos.  3  and  9,  and  Is 
on  ita  way  to  another,  which  It  Is 
hoped  will  be  that  sought  for.  The 
data  for  seeking  these  beds  waa  ol>- 
talncd  on  the  sixth  level  In  the  work 
done  there  previously. 

Algomah  wllT  have  Its  new  boiler 
ready  to  resume  sinking  again  about 
June  1.  "Work  had  to  be  stopped  here 
on  account  of  the  appearance  of  a  flow 
of  water  that  could  not  be  handled  by 
the  boiler  now  in  use. 

have  the  lower  levels  of  the  mine  In 
operation  again  by  the  second  week 
In  Aprn. 

The  work  done  In  not  only  fighting 
and  confining  the  fire,  but  In  getting 
the  mine  into  •  operating  shape  again. 
Is  the  most  rapid  that  has  ever  been 
known  In  Butte  mining  circles. 

On  account  of  the  hundreds  of  men 
whose  lives  were  In  jeopardy  when 
the  fire  started  and  the  loss  of  some 
lives,  the  company  officers  at  the  time 
devoted  their  entire  attention  to  the 
saving  of  tho  men.  In  doing  this  no 
attention  was  paid  to  property  inter- 
ests. When  the  bodies  of  the  dead 
hud  finally  been  recovered  and  It  waa 
ascertained  that  no  more  were  in  the 
mine  levels,  the  forces  of  the  Ana- 
conda company  turned  their  attention 
to  the  work  of  driving  the  fire  in.  The 
work  of  constructing  huge  cement 
bulkheads  to  head  off  the  spread  of 
the  blaze  and  then  fighting  the  fire 
back  to  within  a  very  narrow  space 
on  the  1.000-foot  level  was  pursued 
persistently  night  and  day. 

In  this  connection  it  was  necessar>' 
to  do  a  great  deal  of  repair  work  to 
make  the  sltuatl<m  below  ground  safe 
for  the  fire-fighters  and  also  for  the 
repair  men.  A  force  of  fully  300  men 
was  kept  on  this  Job  constantly  from 
the  time  the  fire  started  up  to  the 
present.  All  the  air  lines  in  the  air 
.<«hafi  of  the  Pennsylvania,  where  the 
fire  wag  first  located,  had  been  de- 
stroyed. These  hud  to  be  repaired  or 
new  onea  installed.  The  burning  or 
charred  timbers  all  had  to  be  taken 
out   and  much   new   construction   work 


Then  the  debris  from  the  fire  had  to 
be  cleared  away  and  this  was  no  small 
task.  At  the  beginning  of  the  present 
week  and  official  Inspection  was  made 
of  the  levels  from  the  800  to  the  sur- 
face. They  were  found  to  bo  in  ex- 
cellent condition,  safe  and  well  sup- 
plied with  air  and  In  good  condition 
for  the  men  to  resume  mining.  A 
force  of  fifty  men  was  put  to  work 
double  .shift  and  about  300  tons  of  ore 
per  day  hag  been  taken  out  the  last 

This  will  be  steadily  increased  until 
the  entire  mine  la  In  operation  agalii. 
when  the  tonnage  will  probably  reach 
the  former  output  of  1,000  tons  per 

Batte  A  Zenith  City. 

At  the  Butte  &  Zenith  City.  In  th© 
Western  Butte  district,  the  cross- 
cutting  on  the  460-foot  level  to  the 
American  vein  Is  progres.slng  steadily. 
The  crosscut  has  been  driven  a  dis- 
tance of  220  feet  and  there  will  be 
about  110  feet  further  to  go,  It  Is  es- 
timated, to  reach  the  vein.  As  soon 
as  this  is  completed  sinking  to  the 
1,000-foot  level  from  the  present  bot- 
tom of  the  shaft  at  a  depth  of  600  feet 
will  begin. 

Sale  Ratlfled. 

At  a  meeting  yesterday  of  stockhold- 
ers of  the  Pilot  Butte  Mining  company, 
the  sale  of  the  company's  property  to 
the  Anaconda  Copper  Mining  company 
for  $1,126,000  was  ratlfled.  Including 
the  Pilot's  earnings  in  March,  the 
stockholders  will  receive  about  11260 
a  share.  The  March  earnings,  .said  to 
be  the  best  in  Pilot's  history,  will  ap- 
proach. $80,000. 


Old  Eureka,  Recently  Pur- 
chased By  Ryan-Corey- 
Cole  Interests. 

The  old  Eureka,  or  Hetty  Greene's 
mine,  on  the  Mother  Lode  In  California, 
recently  acquired  by  the  Ryan-Corey- 
Cole  Interests.  Is  being  unwatered.  The 
dewatering  operations  are  being  con- 
ducted from  the  original  Eureka  shaft. 
2,063   feet  deep,    the  deepest  gold   mine 

In  the  world  when  this  shaft  waa  com- 
pleted In  November.  1875.  However, 
two  disastrous  fires  gutted  the  work- 
ings In  1876  and  1878  and  the  Eureka 
haa  been  closed  down  ever  since.  The 
adjoining  Central  Euieka  mine  on  the 
south  Is  now  droppina  30  stamps  on 
ore  coming  from  2.800  to  8.000  feet 
depth;  and  the  Argonaut,  one  and  a 
half  miles  south,  is  dropping  40  stamps 
on  ore  from  4.600  feet  depth  and  is 
sinking  to  6.000   feet  depth. 

The  old  Eureka,  the  world's  deepest 
mine  In  1875.  has.  therefore,  been  passed 
by  since  that  date.  The  Eureka's  deep- 
est lateral  workings  were  on  the  1,700 
level  The  mine  produced  $16,000,000 
to  $20^00.000  from  a  high  grade  ore- 
shoot  660  feet  long  and  five  to  thirty 
feet  thick,  located  In  the  hanging  wall 
of  the  Mother  Lode.  This  shoot  dwin- 
dled to  two  feet  In  the  bottom  of  the 
shaft  at  2,063  feet  depth.  At  the  same 
a  twenty-foot  vein  In  the  footwall  of 
the  Mother  Lode  haa  been  left  Intact 
throughnut  the  mine.  Where  worked 
In  spots  It  yielded  only  $6  per  ton — 
too  low  grade  In  the  old  days,  though 
$S  ore  would  be  profitable  today.  Still 
another  vein  In  the  'Eureka  was  opened 
for  a  width  of  forty  feet  in  the  upper 
levels  and  five  feet  on  the  1,700.  On 
th*  adjoining  Wolverine  claim  of  the 
company,  Hetty  Green's  husband  .«»ank 
a  1.500-foot  shaft  between  1880  and 
1881,  apd  opened  thirty  feet  thickness 
of  $4  ore.  or  rather  what  would  be  ore 
today,  but  was  not  ore  then.  The  ton- 
nage of  pay  rock  available  In  the  old 
Eureka  workings  mounts  up  Into  stag- 
gering figures.  As  soon  as  the  under- 
ground working*  are  cleared  and  ex- 
plored and  exact  figure*  on  ore  re- 
serves become  available  a  large  reduc- 
tion works  will  be  built. 


Hayden  and  Jackling  Start 

on  Trip  to  South 


The  Hayden-Jackling  interests  which 
control  the  Butte  &  Superior,  the  Utah 
and  Chino  Copper  companies,  the  Alas- 
ka CJold  and  other  great  enterprises  in 
the  mining  line,  may  extend  their  In- 
terests to  South  America,  whero  Ana- 
conda and  other  great  mining  corpo- 
rations  are   taking   an    active   interest. 

Charles  Hayden  left  last  week  for  a 
piotracted  trip  through  South  America 
with  D.  C.  Jackling  on  the  latter's 
vacht  Cyprus.  The  primary  object  is 
to  Inspect  some  tin  mines  In  Bolivia 
whicii  Hayden.  Stone  &  Co.  have  under 
option  and  which  they  have  had  en- 
gineers examining  for  tho  past  six 
months.  Were  all  of  the  options  exer- 
cised the  combined  output  would  con- 
stitute about  80  per  cent  of  the  Bo- 
livian i>roduction  of  tin  and  about  25 
per    cent    of    the    world's    production. 

The  party  will  vl.slt  Peru  and  various 
places  in  Chile.  Including  the  proper- 
ties of  the  Chile  and  Braden  Copper 
companies.-  The  travelers  will  then 
cross  on  the  Transandlne  railway  from 
Valparaiso  to  Buenos  Aires,  the  yacht 
meanwhile  going  around  through  the 
Straits  of  Magellan  and  joining  the 
party  on  the  east  coast.  Mr.  Hayden 
will  also  Inspect  some  cement  proper- 
ties which  his  firm  has  under  option 
In  the  Argentine,  then  proceeding  along 
the  Atlantic  coast  to  various  cities  In 
Brazil  and  back  to  Key  West.  The  en- 
tire trip  win  consume  about  two 

Both  Mr.  Hayden  and  Mr.  Jackling 
are   well   known    In    Duluth. 


Meeting  Called  for  May  10 

to  Formulate  Plan  for 


Butte.  Mont.,  April  1. — Some  <jf  the 
heaviest  stockholders  and  all  the  of- 
ficers of  the  Tuolumne  Copper  Mining 
company  are  anxious  to  formulate  and 
carry  out  some  definite  plans  as  to  the 
future  of  the  company  and  the  Tuo- 
lumne mine.  Most  of  them  appear  to 
be  in  favor  of  selling  the  mine  and 
continuing  the  corporation  for  the  op- 
eration of  other  properties.  The  mat- 
ter was  to  have  been  considered  at  the 
annual  meeting  of  stockholders  held 
in  Butte  recently,  but  not  sufficient 
stock -was  represented  so  that  any  ac- 
tion could  be  taken.  A  special  meet- 
ing has  therefore  been  called  and  will 
be  held  May  10  ut  2  o'clock  In  the  aft- 
ernoon. A  committee  having  the  mat- 
ter in  charge,  composed  of  Ed.  Hickey. 
Paul  A. -tlow  and 'J.  Bruce  Krenier.  has 
.sent  to  stockholders  a  notice  of  tho 
special  meeting,  in. which   it  said: 

"You  will  find  Inclosed  a  notice  em- 
bodying the  piirposes  for  which  this 
meeting  Is  called,  and  we  desire  to  call 
your    attention    lo    the    fact    that,    us    a 

Attempt  Being  Made  to  In- 
terest New  Lot  of 

Butte.  Mont..  April  l._Promlnent 
stockholders  of  the  Butte  &  Bacorn 
Stock  have  great  hopes  that  the  pro- 
posed reorganlzutlon  of  the  company 
can  be  eff'-cted  within  the  next  ihre* 
months.  Efforts  are  now  being  mad* 
to  Interest  new  capital  In  the  enter- 
prise and  many  of  the  large  holder* 
of  the  slock  have  expressed  a  willing- 
ness to  subscribe  liberally  toward  a 
plan    to   raise   the   needed    funds. 

It  is  estimated  that  between  $276. 00# 
and  $300,000  will  be  required  to  pay 
off  the  $60,000  of  notes  for  which  a 
mortgage  was  given  on  the  property 
in  1912  and  to  furnish  the  funds  need- 
ed to  carry  out  the  developinent  plan* 
at   the   property. 

The  company  owns  268  acres  of  pat- 
ented ground  consisting  of  twenty- 
three  claims  and  they  are  located  In  » 
compact  group  close  to  the  Butte  ^ 
Superior  properties.  The  development 
of  the  district  Is  going  on  rapidly,  and 
with  the  present  high  price  of  copper 
and  spelter,  the  managem(5Tit  believe* 
that  the  funds  required  to  develop 
this   mine    can   be   secured    this   spring. 

Mining  properties  In  the  same  dis- 
trict are  being  sold  and  developed  by 
their  owners.  The  phenomenal  suo- 
cess  of  Butte  &  Superior  Is  counted  on 
as  a  material  aid.  The  Butte  &  Great 
Falls  to  the  north  of  Butte  &  Baoorn 
Is  spending  large  sums  for  equipment, 
alnklng  and  crosscutting  and  already 
has  a  shaft  down  to  a  depth  of  60t 
feet  and  Is  crosscutting  to  Its  veins. 


Total  Depth  of  1,446  Feet 

Attained  in  the 


Butte,  Mont.,  Aprtl  1— When  th# 
shoU  In  the  bottom  of  the  shaft  at  th« 
Butte  &  London  were  fired  on  Tues- 
day a  total  depth'  of  1,446  feet  ha4 
been  attained  and  as  many  men  as  can 
be  crowded  Into  the  work  will  be  kept 
busy  until  the  1,600-foot  level  has  been 
reached,  when  crosscutting  will  »>• 
pushed  to  both  lines  of  the  company  i 
ground,    1,200   feet   north  and    south. 

rhe  miners  engaged  In  sinking  th* 
shaft  are  still  drilling  In  the  vein 
which    was    first    encountered    at    1,390 


"The  first  evidence  of  real  eneour- 
agenient  In  the  shaft  were  stringers.' 
said  one  of  the  men  In  (  harge  of  th* 
work.  "But  It  wasn't  long  before  w* 
were  In  ledge  matter  and  a  few  feet 
In  that  showed  that  we  had  encoun- 
tered   a   stronger    vein. 

"Since  cutting  this  vein  we  hav* 
started  a  new  dump.  The  old  dump, 
as  everybody  knows,  was  composed  of 
the  pure  Butte  granite.  This  new 
dump  Is  different.  It  Is  colored  with 
pink  niaganese  and  other  rock  Is 
softer  and  lighter  In  color  than  th* 
granite.  The  pink  manganese  rock  and 
other  ledg<'  stuff  we  are  now  hoisiing 
Is  exactly  similar  to  the  stuff  they  took 
out   of    the   Alice   and    the   Butte   &   Su- 

Ferior  before  encountering  the  pay  ore. 
t  is  taken  as  an  indication  of  th* 
presence  of  bodies  of  silver  and  zino 


Fort  William,  Ont.,  April  1.— An- 
nouncement has  been  made  that  th* 
mlne.s  and  blast  furnaces  of  the  Atlko- 
kan  Iron  company  will  be  running 
full  blast  this  summer.  On  account  of 
a  difficulty  In  the  treatment  of  tli* 
ore,  it  was  found  necessary  to  close 
the  plant  a  few*  years  ago.  but  a  rem- 
edy for  getting  rid  of  the  sulphur  in 
the  ore  has  been  found  and  the  com- 
pany expects  to  commence  work  at 
once.  A  large  gang  of  men  have  left 
the  city  for  the  mines  at  Atikoknn, 
135  miles  west  of  the  city  on  the  Can- 
adian  Northern  railway,  to  commenc* 
work  of  getting  out  the  ore  to  the  lo- 
cal   smelters. 


Butte.  Mont.,  April  1. — The  Butte  A 
Superior  Copper  Mining  company  1* 
watching  for  favorable  opportunities 
for  the  extension  of  its  properties  In 
the  Butte  district  and  has  recenily 
purchased  from  Gen.  Charles  S.  War- 
ren, the  Mastodon  claim  located  to 
the  north  of  the  ('ol.  Sellars  claim  of 
the  Butte  &  New  York,  which  is  con- 
trolled by  the  Butte  &  Superior.  It  also 
has  an  option  on  the  Rising  Sun  rlaim. 
owned  largely  by  W.  F.  Cobban.  The 
developments  in  the  crosscutting  on 
the  Col.  Sellers  led  to  the  purchase 
and  option,  as  the  Indications  wer* 
most   favorable. 








■  I    W  Mil  I   'll'lf'l 

St.  Paul.  Minn..  April  1. — fSpecial  to 
The  Herald.) — Interest  In  the  United 
States  senatorial  contest  In  Minnesota 
Increased  today  with  the  return  of 
Frank  B.  Kellogg  from  California.  At 
the  office  of  the  secretary  of  state.  It 
was  reported  that  Senator  Moses  R. 
Clapp  had  i)luced  his  filing  an  a  can- 
didate to  succeed  himself  In  the  mail. 
It  was  reported,  too.  tnat  CongreMsmari 
Lindbergh  had  mailed  his  filing  as  a 
candidate  for  senator  from  Washing- 
ton. • 

In  addition  it  was  reported  by  a  dos* 
friend  of  Former  Governor  Samu-^l  A. 
Van  Sant  that  Mr.  Van  Sant  would  al.xo 
become  a  candidate  for  United  States 
senator.  Mr.  Van  Satit  was  a  candi- 
date for  delegate  at  large  to  the  Ue- 
publican  national  convention  and  ran 
second  to  A.  O.  Eberhart  who  led  th> 

Secretary  of  State  Schmahl  s^ld  ha 
expected  from  one  to  four  filing*  for 
the  Unite*  States  senate  in  today's  mall 
but  he  refused  to  state  whether  he  him- 
self would  become  a  candidate. 

-  ■  "•  I-  '• 


I . 







THE     DiJlUTH     herald. 

April  1,  1916. 

fiAL  ESTATE  1n[  EVf- 





Permits    for    First    Three 
Months    Show    Sub- 
stantial Increase. 

Permit    for    Morgan    Park 

School— West  End  Office 


A  urnilfyinK  rrcord  wns  sft  In  build- 
ing op.  iati«-MH  In  this  city  during  the 
llisi  I  hit*'  i)ii.iitii«  of  the  yf.'ir.  Pt  r- 
n.itii  Issufd  at  the  buildinK  Insprctor's 
cfn<  «■  from  Jan.  1  to  April  1  numbered 
248  Avilh  the  cost  of  imitfovf m»-nt3  In- 
volved pliufd  at  >B2:'.'J05.  This  rom- 
pnred  with  297  ptrniltfl  for  $338,927 
during?  the  eamo  period  last  year,  an 
lnrr<:'so  of  more  than  BO  per  cent  be- 
InjT  thus  shown. 

Def-I'lte  the  unfavorable  weather 
rtindliloii,'-',  a  good  record  was  set  In 
biiiidiiiK  l;tst  montli.  'I'h're  were  114 
permits  Issued  for  imprtivt  mc  nts  estl- 
mat'il  at  l'37,O0O.  as  Hgain.«t  a  total  of 
16y.I-5  durinK  the  corresponding  month 
Ja.«t   year. 

A  f»ature  of  the  weelt  In  the  trade 
was  the  takltiK  out  of  a  permit  for 
flltt.OOO  ye.sterday  for  the  new  school 
beiiiK  built  at  Morgan  Parlt.  The  con- 
tractor for  this  Job,  the  ho\msberry- 
McfiCoil  company,  ha.s  made  a  good 
etari  upo4i  It.  ArcordinK  to  tiio  term.s 
of  the  contract,  the  buildinK  Is  to  be 
ready  for  occupancy  for  next  fall's 
e<'hool  term. 

Jaciil».«on  rrop.  have  begun  w<irk  on 
the  lIuKo  ManiifacI  uriuK  comnany'i^ 
factory  buildinK  in  West  Duluth.  In 
view  of  I  hi'  absolute  neces.-ilty  for  ad- 
ditional fu'ilii  ie.«>  to  ac<'<tnimodate  ih" 
<ompan>'.s  in<  ieaslnj.r  bu.iin<s.»<,  it  Is  be- 
InK  i»ia«ic  a  ru-^h  proposition. 
«       «       « 

Georgf  11-  I^<'un.''b«rry  &  Co.,  <on- 
traciors  for  tlie  boy.s"  Y.  M.  C.  A.  build- 
inK at  Second  street  and  I^alie  avenue 
aie  mal\in^  proKr<  .«s  wltli  it.  It  Is  e.\- 
p<<tt«l  that  the  plnius  for  tlie  heatiuK, 
pliii:iljl(iK  and  elect!  ic  wlriuK  will  b« 
r«ad.\  to  Ko  out  for  tlyurcs  next  week 
from  the  office  of  F.  G.  tjernian,  archi- 

*  •       « 

I'laiij:  fur  .\''  Ison  Hro.'J.  store  and  of- 
fice biiiUiiuR  lo  b«i  erected  at  Twenty- 
first  avcirie  west  and  Superior  stre»t 
will  be  r.  ady  to  ro  out  to  contractors 
for  bids  next  wetk  from  the  office  of 
J.  J.  \\'anKen.--l.'in,  arcliltcct.  Dip  biilld- 
Ing  will  liave  a  frgntflKe  of  fifty  feet 
atul  wliile  It  will  be  two  stoiies  In 
heiKht  at  the  out.'^^et,  the  foundations 
will  bi  mode  of  KulficienI  strenKth  to 
carry  additional  .«itoiieH.  Its  cost  is  es- 
timated at  $35,(MiO.  It  win  be  of  fire- 
proof  consiru)  tion. 

«      •       « 

A  number  of  large  buildinK  pro- 
posals art!  S(  heduled  to  ko  out  from  i 
architects'  of fi<  cs  for  figures  duriiiK 
the  next  two  weeks,  and  JudgluK  by 
tlie  work  iiow  In  sight,  an  exceptional- 
ly active  sea.xon  is  assured  rlKbt  up 
till  the  fall  months.  Among  the  plans 
on  file  at  tlie  Dulutli  nuilders'  (-xchaiiKe 
for  flKures  ia  oi)©  for  an  addition  to 
the  pch»;.'|  for  the  blind  at  Faribault, 

•  •      • 

Clyde  It.  Fenton  has  obtained  the 
contracts  for  supplying  Seal  metal 
weallier  strips  at  the  laboratory  and 
office  buildlngr  of  the  Minnesota  Steel 
comjiany  at  Morgan  Park,  and  for  the 
hotel  being  built  at  Gary-Duluth  for 
G.  A.    Pine. 

•  •       « 

The  Callan  &  Hopkins  company  has 
obtained  the  contracts  for  roofing  and 
eheet  m«tal  work  at  the  Huko  Manu- 
facturing company's  factory  for  the 
Claude  liunn  residence  at  AVaverly 
Park,  and  for  th«  new  Joseph  Selfert 

*  «       • 

Building    permits    issued    during    the 

week    follow: 

To  O.  I'.  Stocke,  two  dwellings 
on  the  south  side  of  Tenth 
Btit*t,  between  Twenty-sec- 
ond and  Twenty-third  ave- 
nues   west     I       4,000 

To  C.  B.  Brlnn,  dwelling  on 
the  eatit  side  of  I.akevlew 
drive,  between  Ladd's  court 
and    Snlvely     road 4,000 

To  Jenis  Salza.  addition  to 
dwelling  on  the  south  Ride 
of  Seventh  street,  between 
Third  and  Fourth  avenues 
ea.'it     800 

To  I*.  Llnstad,  addition  to 
dwelling  on  the  south  side 
4f  'llendale  street,  between 
Fiftieth  and  Fifty-first  ave- 
nues   east    200 

To  Mrs.  N.  E.  Thcmipson,  ga- 
rage on  the  Roulh  side  of 
Fourtlj  street,  between 
Tv.eifih  and  Thirteenth  ave- 
nnes    ea.«l    12B 

To  K.  E.  Helebrugge,  reshln- 
pi.nK  dwelling  on  the  north 
n  ;.  of  r>()(lgft  street,  be- 
t\\..n  Fiftieth  and  Fifty- 
flr.«t    avenue.s   east    76 

To  Frank  ('urlson,  repairs  to 
dwelling  on  the  rroi  th  side 
lit  T«  nth  street,  between 
Fifth  and   Sixth   avenue.^  east  60 

To  MlcJia'l  Thorajlio,  she,]  on 
thf;  north  side  of  <^ilencrest 
Court.        between        Common- 

wealth avrnue  and  Glenvlew 


To  F.  M.  Mitchell,  porch  on 
the     west     side     of     IMedmont 


To  Alex  R»*f;ln.  alterations  to 
(iwelling  on  the  north  side  of 
Devonshire  street,  between 
Atlantic  avenue  and  the  un- 
platted   lands    

To  J*  A.  Stephenson,  alterations 
to  store  on  the  south  side  of 
First  street,  between  Second 
and  Third  avenues  west.... 
To  .M.  I'.  Little,  repairs  to  tene- 
ment on  the  north  side  of  Su- 
perior street,  between  Third 
and  Fourth  avenues  east  .. 
To  T.  H.  Little,  alterations  to 
dwelling  on  the  east  side  of 
Woodland  avenue,  between 
Niagara        and         Manitoba 


To  I>.  J.  Reynolds,  reshingling 
dwelling  <m  the  north  side  of 
Jeffer.son  street,  between 
Fourteenth      and      Fifteenth 

avenues    east     

To  H.  T.  I.a  cJrille,  motion  pic- 
ture theater  at   tiary 

To  John  K.  Carlson,  dwelling 
on  the  souili  side  of  First 
street,  betweyn  Twenty-ninth 
and  Thirtieth  avenues  east.. 
To  1).  A.  lyAmle,  dwelling  on 
the  north  side  of  Victoria 
street.  between  I.,akevlew 
drive  and  Vermilion  roa<l... 
To  P.  C.  Kersten,  alteratlojis 
(Iwelling  on  the  east  side  of 
Fi'Tty-sixlh  avenue  west, 
between  Magellan  and  Oneota 


To  Tony  Sdnocca.  addition  to 
dwelling  on  tlie  north  side  of 
Superior  street,  lietween 
Eleventh  and  Twelfth  ave- 
nues  V  est    

To  Joseph  Stewart,  prirch  for 
dwelling  on  the  west  side  of 
Seventeenth  avenue  »ast  be- 
tween London  road  and  South 


To  Peter  Peterson,  garage  on 
the  south  side  of  \'ernon 
street,  between  Winnipeg  and 

Mlcliigan    avenues    

To  Stewart  Ht-palr  company,  re- 
pairs tt)  roof  of  building  on 
the  south  side  of  Supei  lor 
titreet.      between     Flftli      and 

Sixth  avenues  west 

To  1).  J.  Macdonald,  alterations 
to  dwelling  on  the  north  side 
of  Sixth  street.  between 
Eighth     and    Ninth      avenues 


To  A.  A.  Sperln,  dwelling  on 
the  south  side  of  Sixth  street 
betwfen  Thirteenth  and 
Fi>urteenth  avenues  east..,. 
To  Loui.s  Zubaclkolch.  base- 
ment undir  dwelling  on  the 
west  side  of  CommoMwe 
avenue  between   Dickson 

Iti'ls     streets     

To  M.  Hadovich,  basement 
^ler  dwelling  on  the  south 
side  of  (Jary  street,  between 
Ninety-seventh  and  Ninety- 
eighth    avenues    west    

To  Pan  Orli.h.  barn  on  the 
west  side  of  Commonwealth 
avenue   between   Dickson  and 

Rels    8tr«ets     

To  (J.  G.  Hartley,  repairs  to 
bulMlng  on  the  north  side  of 
Superior  street  between  .*5ec- 
ond  and  Third  avenues  east 
To  J.  H.  Miller,  repalrp  to  dwell- 
ing on  the  east  side  of  Cen- 
tral   avenue    between    Bristol 

and    Roosevelt    streets    

To  Archie  Royer,  Improve- 
ments to  dwelling  on  the  east 
side  of  Itfinneapolls  avenue 
between  "Wadena  and   Osakis 


To      the     board     of     education. 

school    at    Morgan    Park     ... 

To    John     Meslch,    dwelling    on 

the   east  sId*'  of   "Vinety-nlnth 

avenue    west    between    House 

and     McGonagle    streets 

To  Mikre  Milokovlch,  dwelling 
on  the  west  side  of  Ninety- 
sixth  avenue  west  between 
Crestline      Court      and      Rels 


To  T.  La  Cloppa,  dwelling  on 
the  east  side  of  Ninety- 
eighth  avenue  west  between 
House  and  McGonagle  streets 
To  Andrew  Farkos,  dwelling 
on  the  north  side  of  Steelton 
street  between  Ninety-fifth 
and       Ninety-sixth       avenues 


To  C.  J.  La  Salle,  repairs  to 
dwelling  on  the  north  side  of 
Oneota  strtet  lutwien  Thir- 
ty-eighth    and     Thirty-ninth 

avenue.q  west 

To  George  Koruga,  installing 
gasoline  tank  on  the  north 
side  of  Grand  avenue  be- 
tween Seventieth  and  Seven- 
ty-first   avenues    west 

To  D.  Rensaa,  alterations  In 
tenement  on  the  south  side  of 
Fifth  street  between  Twen- 
tieth and  Twenty-first  ave- 
nues   west     

To  John  Kalleberg,  garage  on 
on  the  south  side  of  Eighth 
street  between  Eighteenth 
and  Nineteenth  avenues  east 
To  D.  Ren.saa,  alterations  In 
dwelling  on  the  west  sld  ■  of 
Twentieth    avenue    west    be- 








Messrs.  Upham  and  Nolte 

on  Convention  Program 

in  New  Orleans. 

History  of  Exchange  Given; 

Meeting  Has  Many 

Strong  Features. 

Majority  of  Transfers  Dur- 
ing Week  Consist  of 





Cost   of 

Fourth       and       Fifth 

















Duluth  was  well  reprcprnted  at 
annual  convention  of  the  National 
soclatlon    of    Real     Estate    Exchanges 

held  In  New  Orleans  this  week. 

A  concise  report  was  .presented  by 
N.  J.  T.'pham.  chairman  of  the  National 
Realty  associates,  according  to  the 
conventinn  numbt  r  of  the  New  Orleans 
Dally  States.  Henry  Nolte  was  also  on 
the  program  for  an  address  on  the  eth- 
ics of  real  estate  selling.  It  was  In- 
timated, too,  that  members  of  the  Dvi- 
luth  delegation  were  doing  gooil 
vertlslng  work  for  their  city  and 
they  wore  bring  heard  In  the  va: 

Walter  Collins  Piper  of  Detroit 
sided  when  the  large  gathering 
called  to  order  on  Tuesday  morning 
In  the  convention  hall  of  the  Urune- 
v/ald   hotel. 

Reviewing    the    work      of      the      ex- 
changes,   he    said    that    It    embraced    a 

Anything  That    Is  Offered 

at  a  Bargain    Is 

Snapped  Up. 





Residential  properties,  mainly  In  the  , 
Eastern  sections  of  the  city  accounted  ' 
for  all  but  a  small  proportion  of  the  { 
realty  transactions  during  the  last  | 

Fresh  negotiations  were  reported  to 
have  been  opened  up  In  connection 
with  some  prospective  West  end  and 
West  Duluth  business  frontages,  and 
It  Is  regarded  as  probable  that  a  val- 
uable central  Superior  street  property 
win  change   hands   In   the  near   future. 

Dealers  aver  that  the  Inquiry  for 
houses  is  Improving,  and  that  anything 
regarded  as  being  offtr^d  as  a  bar- 
gain attracts  prompt  attention.  The 
closing    up    of    high-class    house    sales 

Is  expected   during   the   present   month. 

Yesterday  the  residence  of  Mrs.  Mary 
A.  Borland  at  No.  2123  East  Fourth 
street  was  sold  through  the  Fleld- 
Frey  company  to  George  IngersoU,'  at 
a  consideration  of  $7,400.  \N'.  B.  Rowe 
represented    the  purchaser. 

A  block  of  thirty-seven  lots  located 
In  Sharp's  and  the  Belmont  Park  ad- 
ditions on  the  Hillside  over  the  end 
of  Central  avenue,  was  sold  for  thte 
Gopher  Realty  company  and  others  to 
Charles  Elliasson.  The  property  was 
bought  for  re-sale,  but  It  Is  under- 
stood that  arrangements  have  been 
made  by  the  purchaser  to  build  a  num- 
ber of  houses.  This  property  is  re- 
ported to  have  been  on  the  market  for 
a  number  of  years  without  a  tangible 
offer  being  received  for  it.  The  dis- 
posal of  it  en-bloc  now  is  regarded  as 
illustrating  In  a  m«  asure  the  Improve- 
ment that  has  recently  developed  In 
the   West  Duluth   realty   market. 

•  •      • 

The  Richardson,  Day  &  Cheadle  com- 
pany  reported  the  sale  to  John  Fore- 
man of  two  lots  at  Forty-eighth  ave- 
nue west  and  Fourth  street.  Earnest 
money  was  received  on  the  sale  of  a 
lot  on  the  lower  side  of  £^lghth  street, 
between  Eighteenth  and  Nineteenth 
avenues  east,  and  of  a  lot  at  Gladstone 
street  and  Forty-third  avenue  east. 
Twenty  acres  of  land  near  the  Nopem- 
Ing  sanatorium  were  also  disposed  of 
through    that   office. 

Gratifying  Inquiry  for  Lakeside  and 
Lrster  Park  property  was  advised  by 
Charles  P.  Craig  &  Co.  Contracts  were 
entered  Into  covering  sales  of  two 
houses  at  Lester  Park  and  of  a  Lake- 
side  building  lot. 

•  •      •  - 

The  Hoopes-Koliagen  company  sold 
two  lots  in  the  Park  Drive  addition 
to  Mrs.  C.  Phillips,  and  nine  lots  at 
Pine  City,  Minn.,  were  sold  to  W,  H, 

•  *      * 

The  Gary  Land  company  averred 
(Continued  on  page  27,  second  column.) 

N.  J.   UPHAM. 

membership  of  107  exchanges  In  lead- 
ing cities  of  the  United  States  and 
Canada  with  an  aggregate  membership 
of  nearly  8,000  realty  men. 

"At    the    first      executive      committee 
meeting    In    Los    Angeles    I    made    an 
earnest    plea    for    financial    support    to 
carry    through    special    work,"    he   said.  | 
"A    committee    consisting      of      Charles  | 
Laughlln  of  Cleveland,  Dean  Vincent  of  ] 
Portland  and  Samuel  Thorpe  of  Mlnne-  • 
apolls   was   appointed   with   that   object  ' 
In  view.     With  their  work  and  that  of! 


Improvements $140,050 

of   permits,    40. 




Lot  60x160;  large  yard;  cement  walks,  driveway,  stone  foundation 
with  full  basement,  hot  water  heating  plant,  coal  bin,  fruit  and  vegetable 
room,  laundry.  First  floor:  reception  hall,  living  room,  dining  room, 
kitchen,  srate,  cloak  closet,  pantry,  large  front  porch.  Second  floor:  four 
large  bedrooms  with  large  clothes  closets,  toUet  and  bath.  Attic  all 
flnished;  two  large  rooms,  closets,  toilet  and  bath;  electric  grate.  Hard- 
wood floors  throughout;  atrlctly  modern.  A  very  attractive  home.  Ap- 
proximate cost,  110,000.00.  I^ocated  at  1820  East  First  Btreet.  Prlo*. 
18,800.     Terms  can  be  arranged.     Let  us  show  you. 



815  and  Sl6  Torrey  Buil&Ui^,  Duluth,  Minnesota. 

\E  HAVE  THE  EXCLUSIVE  S-^LE  of  this  beauti- 
ful home,  1911  East  Fourth  street.  This  house  was 
built  by  day  labor  and  under  the  immediate  super- 
vision of  C.  E.  Nystrom,  architect,  and  nothing  was 
omitted  to  make  it  as  complete  as  possible,  as  it  was  built 
for  a  permanent  home.  There  is  no  more  beautiful  lot  in  the 
city  than  this  house  occupies.  It  slopes  gently  to  the  south 
and  overlooks  the  lake  and  nothing  can  ever  obscure  the 
view.  The  first  floor  consists  of  large  reception  hall,  run- 
ning from  the  front  to  the  rear,  with  open  stairways;  has 
large  living  room  with  fireplace,  dining  room.  The  kitchen 
is  fitted  with  cabinets,  cases,  etc.,  and  everything  most  con- 
venient. The  second  floor  contains  four  large  bedrooms  and 
five  closets  and  bathrc^om  with  tile  floor  and  walls;  also 
outdoor  balcony  large  enough  for  sleeping  porch.  There  is 
a  large  attic  which  can  be  converted  into  rooms.  Full 
basement  with  cement  floor,  partitioned  off  for  fuel  rooms, 
storage  room  and  laundry.  Hot  water  heat,  with  two  sys- 
tems, one  for  heating  house  and  one  for  heating  water. 
House  is  finished  in  birch  throughout  in  imitation  of  Cir- 
cassian walnut.  Electric  lighted  and  piped  for  gas,  with 
fine  fixtures,  some  of  which  were  made  especially  for  this 
house.  Built  only  a  few  years  ago,  costing  $8,500,  and 
architect  says  it  cannot  be  duplicated  now  for  $9,500.  Grad- 
ing of  lot  and  walks  cost  $500,  and  full  lot,  50x140,  is  well 
worth  $3,000,  making  a  total  of  $13,000.  Can  now  be 
bought  for  $10,000 — $2,500  down  and  balance  on  reasonable 
terms.  Considering  the  location  and  the  fact  that  it  was 
built  by  day  labor  for  a  permanent  home,  makes  it  without 
doubt  the  most  attractive  home  purchase  and  best  bargain 
in  the  city.      , 






The  coming  StftI  Mill  Center  of  tht  Head  of  the 
Laket.  The  ideal  Hameiite  for  the  IMecl-.aniei  and 
Laborers  working  in  the  kig  Shops  and  Farnaces.  No 
btreet  Car  Fare  to  pay  and  no  getting  «p  an  hour 
enrller  to  go  to  work. 

Locate  here  and  reap  the  fceneflt  of  a  new  City  In 
the   mailing. 

Gary,  liid.,  grew  from  a  Sand  Dune  to  a  city  of 
S2,000  population  in  eight  years.  Watch  Gary-Du- 
luth grow. 

We  build  and  sell  hoiiei  on  tMall  tath  paynoati, 
lalance   payable  like  rent. 

Loti  Mil   from  $100  up,  easy  twm*. 


( incorporated.) 
Palladia  Building. 


2120  tait   Fifth  Street.     ^ 


§mn*r  of  ab*«e  property  has  pioved  from  city  and 
•Dirt  tbts  One  hom<i  on  very  reasonabU  terms.  Seven 
rMMi.  ihrr*  Rnt  rooms  on  Drst  l«or,  oak  nnish  and 
fetcoMd  (•Ming  In  dining  room.  Second  Roor,  three 
la««*  ttdrooms  and  balliruorii,  while  enamel  ftnish 
Mt4  moptc  tMrs.  Third  floor,  heated  bodroom  with 
M  and  (Old  «r*l«r.  Lot  S0i140.  Hot  water  heat, 
tr»p(a(it   «»d   laundry.      Alley    pa««d. 


I0»  Alw«irth   Building. 

G.  A.  MAHLER. 

G.  A.  Mahler,  forn\eiiy  with  the  Whit- 
nf'V  WaU  company,  has  tmbarked  In 
a  Reneral  real  estate  business  on  his 
own  arcoiint,  with  offices  on  tlie  fifth 
floor    of    the    Providence    building. 

Mr.  Mahler  has  a  wide  acquaintancp 
In  tlie  city,  having^  rt^lded  here  twelve 
years.  Prior  to  his  connection  with 
the  Whitney  Wall  company,  he  was  as- 
sociated with  the  Duluth  Teleplione 
company.  He  feels  optimi.stlc  regard- 
InK  the  outlook  for  the  real  estate  bus- 
IneEtJ  in  Dttluth  durini;  th«  present  sea- 

the  very  able  finance  committee,  of 
which  Edward  A.  Loveley  of  Detroit 
is  chairman,  assisted  by  Henry  P.  Haas 
of  Pittsburgh  and  N.  J.  Upham  of  Du- 
luth, they  werfe  able  to  raise  sufficient 
funds  to  meet  all  the  necf-ssary  de- 
mands upon  the  association  treasury 
for  the  fisoal  year  ending  June,  1916." 
Birdai   Boom   Rral   Eimtmir. 

An  interesting  numbir  on  the  con- 
vention program  was  an  address  by 
J.  C.  Niihols  of  Kansas  City.  Mo.,  on 
the   subject  of  scientific   city  planning. 

Mr.  Nichols  became  nationally  known 
In  the  real  estate  world  by  his  feat  of 
moving  a  large  portion  of  the  Kansas 
City  residence  district  to  1,600  acres  of 
corn  land  south  of  the  city.  After 
eight  years  his  cornfields  and  woods 
represent  $25,000,000  in  land.  resi- 
dences, streets  and  other  impruvementa. 
This.  In  area.  Is  the  largest  single  re- 
stricted residence  devtloifment  in 

One  of  his  characteristic  moves  waa 
to  attempt  to  fill  his  district  with  wild 
birds,  figuring  that  their  preaence 
would  Increase  lot  sales.  He  Issued 
pamphlets  showing  that  birds  were  nec- 
essary to  save  lawns  and  shrubbery 
from  Insects,  he  imported,  lecturers, 
promoted  prize  contests  among  the 
school  children  In  birdhouse  building 
and  In  the  appreciation  of  birds.  Now 
there  are  more  birdhouses  even  than 
human  habitations  on  the  winding 
drives  of  his  district.  The  movement 
is    now    clty-wldc    In    Kansas   City. 

Mr.  Nichols  explained  many  of  his 
methods  In  an  address  before  the  Na- 
tional Association  of  Real  Estate  Ex- 
changes at  the  Louisville  convention 
four  years  ago.  His  address  was  later 
Issued  by  the  American  Civic  associa- 
tion as  an  official  pamphlet. 


auitable  for  one  or  two  families;  party  buying  this  could  rent  part 
of  it,  thereby  having  an  income  that  would  help  pay  for  It  In  a 
short  time. 

Two  complete  bathrooms,  a  kitchenette  upstairs,  hardwood 
floors — everything  nx'dern — on  car  line,  easily  accessible  to  the 
Bteel  Plant.  A  rare  chance  to  be  near  a  park,  skating  rink, 
schools,  "drug  stores,  etc.  Nice  garden  and  chicken  house.  Will 
accept  In  part  payment  personal  property,  lots  or  well  located 


213,   214   A\D   215    PROVIDKXCE    BIII.DIXG,    DULUTH. 

Phone — Melrose   or  Grand   1JJ20. 


We  specialize  in  residence  property  in  the 
Normal  school  district  and  in  the  surrounding  plats. 
We  can  offer  you  choice  sites  at  reasonable  prices.  See 
us  for  price  list  and  map  of  the  district. 

Richardson,  Day  &  Cheadle  Co. 

Exchange  Building. 

For  Quiek  Results  Use  Herald  "Wants' 


Co-operation  Is  Aim  of  Unions  Which 
Will  Gather  at  Smoker. 

A  joint  meeting  and  smoker  at  which 
the  members  of  nine  building  trade  lo- 
cals, electricians,  plasterers,  lathers, 
painters  and  other  building  trade 
unions  are  to  be  Invited,  will  be  held 
In  Brown's  hall.  10  East  Superior 
street,  April  13.  Plans  were  formulated 
at  a  meeting  of  the  Puilding  Trades 
council,  consisting  of  delegates  from 
the  various  locals,  last  evening.  One 
of  the  objects  of  the  Joint  meeting  is 
to  promote  Interest  In  the  work  of 
the  council  and  to  get  the  members 
of  one  local  in  closer  touch  with  the 
interests  and  work  of  another. 


At  tho  priiT,  I  oinim  this  to  be  the  flnost  little  bunpalow  yot  designed  or  built  in  Duluth.  It  is  a  eomplete  house  with  full  pliuiibittg  In 
iMilbroom  and  one-pie<'e  hljfh  nlnli  with  fniuiiclUHl  drain  board  in  kitelu>n;  up-todate  electric  fi.vtureM,  all  clo.sets  well  fitted  with  shelves,  ho<jk 
HtrlpH  and  <lotlics  hooks,  Htorni  windows  and  .screens,  the  exterior  of  the  house  painted  two  coats;  all  tlie  Interior  woodwork,  plastered  walls,  etc., 
will  be  beautifully  painted  and  dci-oraled  to  your  own  tatste.  If  you  own  the  lot  I  will  build  Uils  for  you  for  Uie  above  price,  and  you  can 
pay  for  same  mt  the  rate  of  $16  per  month,  includini;  interest.  This  is  not  a  cheap  house — but  a  home  built  in  an  economical  way.  The  house  will 
be  built  warm,  the  material  is  as  good  as  that  of  hijfher  priced  home.     If  you  want  one,  see 

FRANK  A.  JOHNSON,  507  Alworth  Bldg.,  Office  Hours  from  1  to  3  p.  m. 




April  1,  1916. 



»  rm' 

Consult  this  page  before  you  build.   The  firms  represented  on  this  p^eare  in  a  position  to  furnish 

you  with  the  latest,  best  and  most  up-to-date  material-obtainable. 



Fine  Interior  Finish 

Send  Us  Your  Plans  /or  Eslimales 

LUHi^lf^,  LMI^  and!  SMIIiGLES 

Kco  Our  Kasy  Cliange  Combliuitlon  Storm  and  Sorceti  Door. 

Scott-Graff  Lumber  Co. 

Melrose   2431 — PHONKS — Llncola   430. 

-■"^  f 


p«^  , 


Sfanulju'luirrs  of  Art,  Brveh'fl  and  Ii<'a<UMl  WIixIowh  for  Churches,   and   rubiif    liuildlngs. 

Art  Shades.  Cunoplos,  Plate  Glass  I)re*«er  and  Desk  Top* 
I'latc  and   Window   Glass. 
Gnuia  ICOO-X.  Melrose  1397. 

Oflic-e  and   Factory — 1342-41   Ucst  Michigan   Street. 

Order  Fly  Screens  and  Cement  Walks,  Drains  and 
Curbs  tor  tlic  Summer  NOW— From 


Biilhlt'i*^'    Siipplic'*. 
Gi.ind    li>98;    M<  Irose 

Contractors  in   Tile,   Marlilr  and   Ci-ment. 
1998.  20«   MANHAinAN    BLILDI.XG. 

Fixtures — Supplies 

Oscar  Sanson 


1  $>!.-•    WKST    SI  i»FR10ll   .ST. 
Lincoln  383;   .Mi-lroso  580. 



Omce  and  Shop — 
108    FIRST   AVFNt'E   WEST. 

Zenith  Phone  2144-A. 

international    Joint    commission    jill    of 
next  week. 

This  cominissioti,  which  is  compose^ 
of  three  representatives  from  lh« 
American  and  the  Canadian  Rovrrn- 
ments,  la  endeavoring:  to  f*tabll»h  tha 
boiindarlee  between  tlie,  two  nationa, 
and  the  hearings  at  \%  ashiuKton  »»• 
beln^  held  for  the  purpose  of  recolT- 
ing  testimony  from  enelneers,  Burvejr- 
ors,  property  owners  and  municipali- 
ties aCfetted  by  the  proposed  change*. 
James  A.  Tawney.  former  congiessinaii 
from  Minnesota,  is  chairman  of  th« 
American    commission. 

City  Attorney  Samuelson  is  repre- 
senting municipal  and  private  inter- 
ests In  the  vicinity  of  the  Lake  of  the 
Woods  and  be  will  present  testlmomr 
on  the  boundary  tn  that  part  of  tl|# 
country.  The  hearing  will  begin  oa 
Tuesday  morning  and  will  coi.tinue  aU 
uf  next   week. 

Clifford   Hilton,   first   assistant   attor- 
ney    general    of   Minnesota,    will    repi 
gent   the  atate   at    the    hearings. 

Monarch,  Minnesota 
and  Seal 

Metal  Weather  Sfrlps! 

IWalson  20th  tVnlury  Steel  Fi*ame  and  iM-onomy  W«H»d   Frame  .Si-rtv-n*— 
;M'i»ls«r  .S|»e<'lal    Ke-ldence  Aw nlnH:>»— Internal lonal  Metal  Cu'^'Uient   Win- 
dow - — licriier  Bullt-ln-tlie-Cliininey    Incineruturs. 

CLYDE  R.  FEXTON,  llepn^aontative. 
il>uhitli:  408  Torrey  Bulldluff.  Molruse  36.%7:    (;rand   978 

.".'/■'.••l'"  '''"''**1'    "'It"!./!!! 

'M » 




R<»v.  William  Klelnschmldt,  who  will 
be  a.ssistant  rector  at  St.  Paul's  church, 
in  Duluth,  has  arrived  to  take  up  hl3 

Mr.  Klelnschmldt  is  30  years  old  and 
is  unmarried.  He  was  educated  in  thi» 
New  York  public  schools  and  St. 
Mark's  academy,  Massachusetts,  and 
griiduuted  from  the  General  Theologi- 
cal seminary  of  the  Episcopal  church, 
New   York.  In  the  class  of  1910. 

Later  he  was  curate  at  Glendale. 
Ohio,  under  Dean  Cleveland  Benedict 
and  latfr  assistant  to  Rev.  Miles  Gates 
at  the  Church  of  Intercession,  New 
York  city.  Then  he  became  rural  dean 
In  Orange  county.  N.  Y.,  with  head- 
quarters  at    Tomkln's   Cove,    N.    Y. 


Twenty-first     Avenue    Job 

and  Other  Improvements 

To  Be  Considered. 

Thi.%  Is  a  brick  building.  d«'3lgned  to  nuilie  a  nioder- 
at.-  cost  home.  The  fli-st  floor  has  extra  large  living 
r(jom  with  connecting  dining  room.  Kitchen  la  handy 
to  the  dining  room  aa  well  as  to  the  front  of  the 
house.  (Jn  th«  second  floor  are  four  good  sire  hed- 
room.s  and  bath  with  closet  for  each  room.  This  house 
will  In  Duluth  or  vicinity,  about  16,000.  Neatly 
(i»-signed.  trim,  snug  and  home-like  1»  ouf  ideal  that 
is  to  prove  popular  these  days.     The  n»*Ll«*iity  i»f 

l)«.'ople  can't  afford  to   live   in  a  large  place — it  coats 

too  much  for  fuel,  lights  and  furniture;  also  it  Is  too 

much  work  to  take  care  of. 

Home  bullderfi  suv«  money  In  the  long  run  by  in- 
ipieathig  a  little  extra  at  the  start.  It  is  short-slijhted 
•economy  to  attempt  to  get  along  without  good  plana 
alid  speciricutions.  Avoid  freak  designs.  Compact, 
conservative   home  buildings  are  the  best. 


$2.250 — $600  e».xh.      Lot   55x134   ft. 
All  modern  except  heat.  A  bargain. 

■  INCC   !•■• 


Don't  Pay  Reot 

Bl'V   A    HOMK   OX    KASY    TCRMS. 

No.  1315  Llast  Ninth  St..  5  room*, 
hardwood  floors  and  finish;  city  wa- 
ter,  sewer,   bath.  gas. 

No.  426  Thirteenth  Ave.  East,  and 
N^o.  1808  Last  Fifth  Si.  have  6  i oome 
each  and  bathroom,  and  are  strictly 

No.  815  Eftst  Kighth  St.  has  % 
rooms;  hardwood  finish  and  modern 



608    PAI.L.VUIU    BLDQ. 


■fc.^  rsnei 

Dahlslrom  Hollow  Steel  Doors 

iJCo  -lirinkiiRe  or  swelling  and  everlaatlnR     We  match  ;iny  wood  tlnLsh  and 
then   liakt'  It  on.      Ornumtntal  Iron  and  hra.-«  of  all   kinds  for  buildings. 


BuUderH'  Supplies  and  llroplacet. 

(Su<H.-es!iors  to  Burrell  &  Harmon) 

Experts  in  Warm  Air  Heating  and  Ventilating 
Electric  Heat  Regulators 

fMelr-'ao  1574 

General   Slieet  Metal   Work,   Cornice  and 




Prosperity!  Prosperity  Everywhere! 

It  has  struck  Duluth  to  stay.  What's  the  use  ^f  UMviug  rent?  If 
your  lantllord  can  afford  to  own  aJiomc  t*  r*rf%  ¥0^.  thea  it 
stands  to  reason  that  you  can  own  as  good  or  bmer  home  at  the 
same  or  less  cost.     He  pays  upkeeps  and  taxe^on  xowr  money  and 

makes  a  profit.    Get  a  lot  atid 'bitihl  a  lioine.     Do  it 

now.    Sit  by  your  owh  fireside.-  "WeMl^iake  you  a 

loan  covering  one-halt.  ofxtKc  coat  oi  house  and  lot 

for  a  term  of  five  years  at  lowest  rate  pf  interest. 

We  have  several  lots  on  which  \ve  will  build  to  tuit  you.    We  make  a  specialty  of 

loans  on  improved  Duloth  property.  '  ' 

LITTLE  &  NOLTE  CO.,  Exchange  BIdg. 

Tile,  Marble,  Terrazzo,  Slate  and 
Fireplace  Furnishings 


23  East  Michigan  Street,  Duluth,  Minn. 


To  foundation,   porches,   roof,   doors,   floor.?   or   window.s. 
uo    now.      We   will    put    It    in    shape   at   small 
Inconvenience.      Have    new    hardwood   flooring    laid    now 
cleaning  season  begins, 

__^ •     •  T 


If  It  does,  call  u» 
expense  and  least 
the   house- 


JoNt   In   It««r  of  ChrUtle  BlUg..  on    Foartli   At*.   Wewt. 






^    _J 

L    mm  - 











Give  an  appearance  of 
refinement  and  rich 
beauty  to  any  style  of 
architecture.  They  are 
the  known  best  quality 
of  composition  shingle. 
They  have  been  on  roofs  for 
more  than  a  dozen  years  — 
about  three  times  the  period 
of  any  other  asphalt  shingle 
— and  are  in  splendid  condi' 
tionyet.  Reynolds  Shingles 
are  guaranteed  for  ten  years 

no  repair  bills,  no  painting, 

DO  patching.  You  do  not  ne«d  to 
regiaier  nor  get  a  "certificate" 
la  order  to  have  your  root  guar- 
anteed. We  will  replace  defect- 
ive shingles  at  any  time  within 
ten  years.  Properly  lald.Reynold« 
Shingles  will  last  many  year* 
without  repair. 


BOl-602   Alwrorth   Bldic. 
Unlnth.    SIlBn. 


(Continued   from   page   26.) 

that  the  results  of  its  extended  sell- 
ing: cannpaigrn  are  now  h<'Jnur  shown 
in  Inquiries  coirilnsT  from  Stiutnern 
Mlnne.sota,  Illinois,  Iowa  and  Indiana 
points.  Representatives  of  a  syndi- 
cate in  Gary,  Ind  .  were  here  this  week 
to  look  over  the  company's  (Jary-Du- 
luth  proposition,  it  Is  expected  that 
a  block  of  lotr»  will  be  purchased  as  a 
result  of  their  report.  The  t'lary  Land 
company,  will  rt-move  next  week  to 
larR.>r  quarters  on  thf<  second  floor  of 
tne  Manhattan  buildinfir. 
•  *  • 
The  Harris  Rt^ally  company  sold  to 
.Tennlf    Azin.«    f'>r    the    estate    of    M.    M. 

Hudson  a  house  and  lot  at  420  First 
avenue  west  at  a  consideration  of 
13  700.  W.  M.  Prindle  &  C^o.  represented 
the  seller  In  tlie  transaction.  That  of- 
fice besides,  received  earnest  money 
on  the  sale  of  a  hoose  and  lot  at 
Lester  Park  at  $3,600. 

•      •       • 

The  Western  Realty  company  re- 
ported the  sale  of  a  dwelling  at  2604 
West  Third  street  to  Carl  Lanes  at  a 
consideration  of  $2,650  and  a  lot  at 
Forty-tlilrd  avenue  west  and  Sixth 
atreet    to    Gust    Carlson    for   $375. 


Cloquet,  Minn..  April  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald.)— Miss  Retta  Bede  enter- 
tained at  bridKe  last  night  at  the 
home  of  Mrs.   F.   .1.    Underbill. 

About  forty  or  fifty  friends  t>f  Mrs. 
Liinstrom  tendered  her  a  surprise  at 
her  home  yesterday  afternoon.  A 
short  prog^ram  was  rendered.  Refre«h- 
nients  were  served. 

Misses  Lyda  Piterson  and  Clara  Mc- 
Kenzie   spent    the   day   In   Duluth. 

The  Ladles'  Aid  Society  of  the 
Swedish  LuUiernn  church  will  meet  In 
the  thi'rch   pnrlors   next   Thursday  aft- 

here.  Senator  Duxbury  Is  servlnK  his 
second  term  aa  state  senator,  and  is 
being  groomed  siron^ly  as  a  candidate 
for  conjfioss  in  the  First  district 
against  Congressman  Sidney  Anderson. 
The  latter  has  made  himself  very 
uhpopular  of  late,  particularly  as  a 
result  of  his  vote  on  the  Gore  resolu- 
tion, and  many  believe  that  Senator 
Duxbury  will  stand  a  very  good  op- 
portunity   of   landing    the   place. 

ern  >on  at  2.30.  Mrs.  Albert  Swan- 
son  and  Mrs.  Ole  KuUeth  will  enter- 

The  Gopher  club  of  the  boys'  de- 
partment at  the  Y  held  their  regular 
monthly  program  and  Supper  in  their 
club    rooms    lust    night. 

Fred   Gamble,    who    has   been     clerk- 
ing   in    the     woods     for     the     Johnson-  I 
Wcntworth      company,      returned      la;*t 

At  the  Seventh  Day  Adventlst 
chiirch  a  very  Interesting  program 
was  carried  out  entitled  "Health  and 
Temperance"    thl<<    afternoon. 

Rev.  W.  E.  Williams  of  the  First 
Presbyterian  church  will  preach  the 
Sunday  evening  service  In  the  Nor- 
wegian Lutheran  chur(?h  tomorrow 

We   don't   expect 
profit   on   this   sale. 

pianos  quickly.  PHreci  and  terms  are 
no  object.  Watch  dally  papers  for  the 
great.-at  piano  bargains  ever  offered  In 
this  city. 

.o  m.„,  ,n.  ..„,1  Conference   on   Switching 

Rates  Is  Barren  of 


Ten-room  house  on  the  upper  side  of  East  Third  street  on  lot 
37VsXl40  feet.  There  are  six  bedrooms  and  one  bath.  The  house 
has  modern  plumbing,  furnace  heat,  electric  light,  gas  mantel, 
laundry,  «ton»»  foundation,  cement  cellar  floor,  hardwood  floors 
downstairs.  There  is  a  good  garage.  All  this  at  the  remarkabljr 
low  price  of  $4,500.  (8586) 

This  Is  a   good   buy  and  some  one  will  get  it.     Why  not  you? 








at  Ninth  avenue  east  and  N'lnth  .street,  with  paved  street,  water, 
eewer.  gaa  and  cement  walk  are  now  offered  for  sale.  Small  cash 
payment  and  balance  monthly. 


D.  W.  SCOTX  CO., 

004  P.\1X.VU10  BUlliDlNG. 

rinquet.  Minn..  Af^l  1. — (Special  to 
The  Herald. )^-At  a  recent  meeting  of 
the  Carlton  county  commissioners  they 
sold  $38,000  worth, at,  road  bonds  to  the 
CapUol  Trust  A  Savings  Bank  of  St. 
Paul.  The  bonds  are  In  denominations 
of  $1,000  each  and  become  due  and 
payable  from  one  to  ten  years  from 
April  1,   1916. 

Tho  bonds  were  bfd  In  at  $1,006.50 
per  $1,000  par  value  of  the  bonds  and 
accrued  IniereHt,  which  are  to  bear  4V4 
per  cent,   payable  satni-aonually. 

The  nM>hey  realized  from  the  ssle  of 
these  bonds  will  be  used  In  graveling 
the  Duluth-Moorhead  road,  officially 
known  as  State  Rural  Highway  No.  11. 

A  considerable  portion  of  this  road 
was  graveled  during  the  past  winter 
as  It  was  found  that  the  gravel  could 
be  distributed  a  great  deal  cheaper  by 
hauling  on  alelgh.^  and  dlstrlbutod  hs 
soon  a*  the  spring  Cbaw'  set  in,  and  the 
balance  will  be  Kravektd  the  present 

The    graveling    of   this    road    almost 

We  are  going  to  get  out  of  the  piano 
business.  We  will  devote  all  our  time 
to  the  sale  of  talking  machines.  We 
like  the  talking  machine  business  the 
best.  Watch  dally  papers  for  the  piano 


Twenty-first  avenue  east,  from  Su- 
perior to  Fourth  street,  will  be  or- 
dered paved  at  the  council  meeting 
next  Monday. 

A  r<'solution  authorizing  the  im- 
provement will  be  Introduced  by  Com- 
missioner Farrell.  head  of  the  works 
divi.sion,  It  was  announced  thU  morn- 

In  addition,  eeveral  ordinances,  ap- 
propriating approximately  $11,000,  will 
come  up  for  passage,  while  other 
meiLSures  will  be  advanced  to  second 
reading.  Indications  are,  however,  that 
the  ses.sion  Monday  will  be  a  quiet  one. 

The  onlinaiice  appropriating  $9,000 
for  the  construction  of  the  rock  bridge 
over  Tischer'a  creek,  $900  for  dredging 
the  city  dump,  $868  for  printing  th'; 
annual  reports^  $196  for  the  purchase 
of  steel  filing  cases  for  the  municipal 
court  and  $126  for  the  purchase  of  po- 
lice caps,  all  will  come  up  for  passage 

Second  reading  will  be  given  the  or- 
diuances  appropriating  $2,500  as  salary 
for  Francis  Sullivan,  special  attorney 
In  the  street  oar  paving  case;  $260  as 
as  salary  for  Frank  Crassweller,  spe- 
cial counsel  in  the  armory  referendum 
appeal;  $385  for  the  purchase  of  a  sweeper,  $1,100  for  an  electrical 
pump  to  be  u.sed  at  the  West  Duluth 
station  and  $400  for  changing  the  par- 
titions in  the  main  ofttcQ^  of  the  water 
and  light  department. 

Nine  plank  and  cement  sldewalkd 
will  be  ordered  In  addition  to  the  172 
recently  authorized  by  the  council. 



Annual  Meeting  of  Commer- 
cial Club  Set  for 


I  have  several  hou.«es  at  Lake- 
Bide  from  9I.X00  to  fl.flOOi  big  value 
— small  cash  payment — easy  t'-rms 
on    balance.      Let    me    show   you. 


PRUVinKVCfe:  bi.u*;. 



L.o«voi«<  Ratea — Ea«lFMt  Ternt*. 


BouHTht.   S*Id    and    ManaRrd. 


Of  All   Kinds   Placed   in   Strongevt 


30X-3    LOXSUAI.E    BLUO. 


to  buy  now  and  sell  at  a  profit  he- 
fore  you  have  your  lot  all  paid  for. 


$1  to  $5  c^idh,  $1  to  $5  per  week, 
including  Interest.  Lots  80x140, 
some  40x140,  all  to  16-foot  alloy. 
Prices,  $100  to  $700. 


Ucal  r2.«ital<' — Loun.s — 1  nsuraiK*c 
301  TOltKKY  Bl  ILDIXG. 

April  12. 


should  the  graveling  not  have  been 
done  the  sub-grade  would  Boon  be  cut 
up  In  a  bad  condition. 


.*>tate  Senator  ^i  Jl/i  Duxbury  of 
Caledonia,  will  ari^e  Ui  the  city  to- 
morrow aa  the  guest  of  his  son.  L.  S. 
Duxbury,  and  will  apend  «everal  days 

The  hearing  before  Judge  Ira  B. 
Mills  of  the  state  railroad  and  ware- 
house commission  In  the  matter  of 
switching  rates  in  the  city  of  Duluth, 
held  yesterday  at  the  Commercial  club, 
resulted  In  no  definite  decision,  except 
that  the  Northern  Pacific  road,  the  cor- 
poration involved,  obtained  leave  to  re- 
submit a  schedule  of  rates  to  the  com- 
mission. After  wrangling  all  morning 
and  a  part  of  the  afternoon,  the  attor- 
neys and  reparation  advocates  found 
that  they  could  reach  no  agreement. 
The  attorneys  for  the  Northern  Pacific 
road  declared  that  the  notice  of  the  ad- 
justment of  rates  sent  out  had  been 
broader  than  intended;  so  time  was 
asked  to  issue  new  notices  and  to  file 
a  new  petition. 

The  trouble  began  when  the  switch- 
ing charges  In  force  up  to  the  end  of 
December,  1913,  weie  changed,  the  road 
raising  them  considerable  and  dividing 
the  city  into  five  instead  of  three 
flwltching  districts.  This  was  fought 
and  in  September,  1915,  the  state  rail- 
road and  warehouse  commission  ordjered 
the  old  rates  re-establiahed.  This  or- 
der was  appealed  from  to  the  district 
court,  but  since  that  appeal  has  been 
pending,  the  traffic  commission  of  the 
Commercial  club  and  the  attorneys  for 
the  railroad  got  together  and  reached 
a  compromise,  the  compromise  rates 
being  less  than  those  of  the  new  sched- 
ule and  slightly  more  than  those  of  the 
old  schedule.  Most  of  the  shippers  and 
receivers  in  Duluth  agreed  to  this 
schedule,  but  the  ice  companies  decided 
that  they,  were  getting  the  worst  of  It 
and  objected.  Also  other  shippers  ob- 
jected because  it  was  agreed  In  the 
compromise  that  shippers  would  waive 
their  claims  for  reparation,  which 
many  of  them  refused  to  do. 

It  is  expected  that  In  the  new  peti- 
tion, the  compromise  rates  will  be  spe- 


ARE    THE    BKST. 


ExeJuMtvr    Agent. 

The  annual  election  of  directors  of 
the  Duluth  Commercial  club  and  the 
annual  meeting  of  the  club  and  of  the 
public  affairs  committee,  will  take 
place  at  the  club  rooms  on  Wednes- 
day, April  12.  The  balloting  on  direc- 
tors will  begin  at  11:S0  a.  m.  and  the 
polls  will  close  at  6:30  p.  m.  All  resi- 
dent members  In  good  standing  are 
entitled    to  vote. 

Directors  whose  terms  expire  this 
year  are;  R.  T.  Hugo.  D.  B.  McDon- 
ald J.  R.  McGiffert,  John  A.  Stephen- 
son and  David  Williams.  Nomina- 
tions of  their  successors  must  be 
made  In  writing,  signed  by  three 
members  of  the  club  before  Monday 
April  10  at  11:30  a.  m.  The  terms  of 
directors  are  two  years  each. 

The  annual  meeting  of  the  club  and 
of  the  public  affairs  committee  will 
be  held  In  the  evening  of  the  same 
day,  following  a  supper  which  will  be 
served  at  6  o'clock.  At  this  meeting 
the  chairman  of  the  public  affairs 
committee  for  the  ensuing  year  will 
be  chosen,  and  other  officers  elected. 
The  annual  review  of  the  business  ot 
the  club  and  committee  will  take  plac<) 
and  the  work  of  outlining  business  for 
the    coming  year  will  also   come   up. 

The  by-laws  committee  has  been  at 
work  for  several  weeks  revising  the 
w<.)rklng  basis  of  the  club,  and  has 
prepared  a  number  of  amendments  to 
the  by-laws  which  will  be  submitted 
to  the  club  members  for  approval  at 
the   annual   meeting. 

It  Is  proposed  to  amend  section  1 
of  article  6  so  that  the  word  "stand- 
ing" shall  be  eliminated  from  the  pro- 
vision permitting  the  president-  to 
appoint  committees,  which  will  extend 
his  prlrlleges  to  a  much  broader  de- 
gree. It  is  also  proposed  to  amend 
section  2  of  article  6  so  that  the  pay- 
ment of  dues  shall  not  be  mandatory, 
kut  will  be  left  to  the  board  of  direc- 
tors tq  determine  the  method  and  time 
of  payment.  Another  proposed  amend- 
ment leaves  It  to  the  board  of  direc- 
tors the  decision  of  when  a  member 
In  arrears  shall  forfeit  his  member- 
ship. Another  amendment  is  to  the 
effect  that  all  reports  of  sub-com-  i 
mlttee.«i  must  be  made  in  writing  at  I 
the  next  meeting  following  the  as-  i 
slgnment  of  a  subject  to  the  sub- 


The  ereatest  and  most  startling  piano 
sale  ever  held  In  Duluth  will  start  soon. 
New    plano-s,     $94.   Watch   dally   papers. 


Steel  Plant  LotsI 

Lots  located  adjoining  Morgan 
Park  and  the  I.'nltwd  Stales  Steel 
Company's  Model  City  are  a  .safe 
investment.  Houses  are  In  demand 
and  we  need  several  business 
places.  An  exceptional  location  for 
a  large  boarding  house. 

Lots  will  advance  rapidly  this 
Bummer.  It  will  pay  you  to  Investi- 
gato  RIGHT  NOW, 

Qoackenbush  Realty  Co. 

^mithvllle.   Minn. 

For  rent — 8umm<»r  n^on  at  L»ster  park,  ronri-sting  of 
Ice  cream  nirUn,  rotifwlioiiery  store,  rwrtaur.iii' 
kiid  luDch  counter;  also  diiiio<-  Imll  aud  one  peaimi 
and  pop  rora  ::tnnd  and  luiK-h  room.  All  funii>l»ed 
with  table*,  (wmtr*,  i hairs.  !>to;-s  and  dishea. 

621  East  nm  itrect,  B  room  huum;,  furnace,  bath 
and  liitu,  $35. 

34  8t.  Audrewj  gtreet,  fl»e  rooeu.  hardwood  floors. 
«a<  rangi",  $25.  _  ^  -.^ 

bW  Kaat   Thtrtl  «tr^\  modem  7-rooni  house.  $35. 

5515   London   road,    9 -room    modern 'house   with   hot 

wnter  beatiiif  plaiit.  $'i5. 

115*-  Tenth  afnue  ea*t.  6  room  modern  flat,  iMat 
ftiriiUhod,  $23. 

1420  Ea.<t  Superior  itrect,  12  room  modern  »teui- 
beat«d  houK,  $50. 

AfhUbiila  terrace,  heat^  flat.  $35. 

Wleland  flats,  4-raon  flat,  $13. 

Ill  8<?eond  a»enue  we^t,  store.  $30. 

14  Wetit  Secoud  itreet.  7-ruom  modern  healed  flat, 



Immediate  answer;  no  delay  in 
closing.  Rates  of  interest  and  terma 

Northern  Farm  Loan  Co. 

102   Providence   Bids;.,  Unlntla. 

John  E.  Samuelson,  city  attorney, 
win  leave  this  afternoon  for  Washing- 
ton, where   he^wlU  appear  before   the 

76x160  feet.  Seventh  street, 
near  Twenty-seventh  avenue;  very 
desirable,  and  the  price  and  terms 
are   right. 

WliJLIAlil    C.    SARGENT. 


■_»i_w-rww>r»ri<~>r~»~»~i~i~i~i~  ~  ~  -^^-.— r-.— ^— j 









. ^  I 


—  r- 




AprU  1,  1916. 


thev  lost  only  one  game  oe  basket  ball  this  season 

Left  to  Right,  Front  Row:     Ruby  Kernan.  Esther  Pelto  (Captain),  Mrs.  O.  Nordlund.    Back  Row— Nina  Peterson, 

Nellie   Tennant    and    Athelvn    Amundson.      Coach — Cainan. 
TvMi  H.nrbt.r.«.   Minn..  April   1. —  (Spt^lal  to    Phe  n«  rnld. )     -The   Two    Harbors   Oity   tllrls" 
A  »c  o«l  iicM  id    llii.s   y<  ar,   liaviiiK  but  (>!>e  Kiunc  and  that  to  the  Muuse  Lake  girls'   ttani 
amuMiiuiit   during   tlie    winter   for  local   bajskct   ball   funs. 

basket   ball    team   liaa   made 
They  have   furnlsht^d  much 


from  Fairmont.  Surviving  aro  the 
Tiusband  and  four  children.  Mrs.  Fred 
I.«)oin<r  of  Ml  ckli\no<k,  N.  \).;  JIverill, 
Vivian    and    .lanu.«,    all    of    HibbinK- 

Chi*h«lm,  Minn..  Arril  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.) — After  prtpatitifr  for  a 
aunmu'i'  ^>t  great  aciiviiy  it  looks  as 
thotipn,  b'lnuse  of  inadiqiiate  facilities 
for  iiiiiulllnt;  of  ore  down  tiie  lakes, 
that  Ihi.s  (lititiict  will  not  produce 
much  More  ore  than  duiiner  average 
times.  Lltiiiipment  for  all  niining  prop- 
ertlt.««.  tirdeiid  with  the  txpcctntion  of  I 
uiilnK  it  In  u  recdrd-breaklnj?  prtxliic- 
tion.  is  now  arriving  and  It  may  not 
trxp<'t  to  >ee  F(r\U'e  tliroughout  the 
st-w.son.  .*^ix  Io4i)motlve9  ordered  for 
thf  <!reat  Xortliern  ore  propt  rtlcs  and 
Intended  for  In  .xtrippinR  and 
opt'ii  pit  niininK  opcrallonf,  it  Is  now 
deel;ired  will  not  turn  a  wheel  duriuK 
the  siiriiiiKr. 

Anion^r  tlu  ininlng:  officials  located 
in  this  di.<»trirt  It  now  appears  that 
the  >»ubt^i<liary  ronipnny  of  the  Steel 
corporation  i»  the  only  one  likely  to 
malm  iln  a  production  schedule,  due 
to  th(  foie.>»iKht  of  the  corporation 
chart"  rlnK  lake  vensels  even  before  the 
boats  tied   up  for  the  winter. 

The  Shenanpo  Furnace  company  will 
be  able  to  sliip  a  little  more  than  aver- 
age produitiiin  as  that  company  will 
have  :t.«  t.>vi.n  line  of  vessels  to  rely 
upc>n.  but  if  other  boat.s  could  be  .se- 
cured mini  UK  men  afj.strt  there  would 
be  ex<f  |>il,rial  activity  at  the  Shonan- 
go  gruup   <'f    mines. 

To  Strip  Hartley  Open  Vlt. 

Efjuipmtiii    for   slripphiK      operations 
at   the    Hartley    op.  ti    pit    is    beinK   over- 
hauled i.t   the  Monroe  sliopa  and  every- 
thluK    Is    being   placed   In    readiness    for 
work    at    tlie    pit    as    soon      as    weather  | 
conditions    will    permit.      Although    the] 
ore   »'n    the   w  <  st      end   of   this   property 
Is  ur.e..v<r»d  theie  still  remains  consid-  I 
erable  surface   to   be   removed   from   the  bi.ily  and  a  small  siripplnpr  wMik  to 
be  done  on  the  north  bank  of  the  pit. 

Stockpile  Kiounds  are  crowded  at 
the  Ste«l  corp<'ration  group  of  mines 
and  the  company  officials  are  anxious 
for  oi.enlnt;  fif  navigation  which  will 
permit  ^liipnuiit  <if  ore  and  relief  «if 
congested  conditions  aiound  the  shaft 
houi^eti.  ,  ,         , 

<»ne  17x24  locomotive  was  shipped 
from  here  (.n  AVednesday  together  with 
two  ot tiers  from  different  points  on  the 
range  to  the  Neville  furnaces  of  the 
Carntgio      Steel      company      at      IMlts- 



F^nrmer*!*   \Mfe  Barleil. 

HibhiUK.  ^tin^.,  April  1.— The  funeral 
of  Mrs.  William  H.  IJverett.  wife  of  a 
well  known  farmer  living  in  Fern 
townstiip.  who  died  AVednesday  morn- 
ing following  an  illness  of  several 
months  of  cancer  of  the  stomach,  was 
hel<l  Fritlav  afternoon  at  the  Metho- 
dist Hpl.scopal  church,  Kev.  It.  W. 
Adair  officiating. 

Mrs.  Kverett  was  a  resident  of  this 
locality     fourteen    years,    corning    here 



Tlibbinsr,  Minn..  April  1.— (Special  to 
The  Herald.)  —  After  tabling  the  com- 
munication received  from  the  village 
council  a.sking  that  they  make  an  ap- 
propriation which  would  insure  the 
services  of  the  Hlbbliig  concert  band 
this  summer,  the  park  board,  and  Its 
meeting  yesterday  afternoon,  decided 
to  take  up  the  communication  for 
furthf  r    consideration. 

The  aetlon  of  the  board  again  causes 
a  tempoBary  delay  In  the  plans  of  the 
band  management  and  may  mean  the 
absence  of  band  concerts  this  sum- 

In  some  aunrtem  it  Is  stated  that  the 
council  will,  after  giving  llie  park 
board  a  rea.«onable  time  to  decide  on 
the  band  question,  take  tlie  matter 
of  an  appro|>rlatlon  Into  iheir  own 
hands  and  grant  It. 

The  park  board  went  on  record  yes- 
terday as  favoring  a  motor  truck  for 
Conrad  Wolf  to  be  used  In  his  de- 



Tow^r  Minn..  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald.)— Albert  Kltto  has  gone  to 
the  Mud  Creek  mine,  where  he  has 
charge  of  the  men  who  are  making 
preparations  for  the  reopening  of  the 
property.  With  the  completion  of  the 
new  railroad  to  the  property,  and  the 
shipping  of  ore  which  will  follow, 
th.  re  will.  In  all  probability,  he  a  busy 
season  there.  Application  has  been 
made  ftir  the  establishnunt  of  a  post- 
office  at  that  point,  to  be  known  as 

with  attacking  .Jacob  and  John  Mes.s- 
ner  while  the  latter  were  directing 
men  diflrglng  up  a  gasoline  tank  In  the 
rear  of  the  place,  will  have  a  hearing 
In  municipal  court  Monday.  Mean- 
while he  Is  o\it  on  Jl'OO  bonds.  It  Is  al- 
leged that  Close  and  his  wife,  during 
the  difficulty,  poured  hot  water  on  the 
men  digging  up  the  tank.  The  Mess- 
ners  are  soon  to  move  from  the  build- 
ing and  It  is  said  that  there  has  been 
no  love  lost  of  late  between  Close  and 
his    tenants. 



Chlsholm,  Minn.,  April  J.— Though 
membt  rs  of  the  park  board  are  re- 
luctant to  t.-^lk  about  the  aetlon  of  th'- 
council  In  dissolving  the  board  It  Is 
rumored  that  legal  proceedings  ni.iy 
be  Instituted  to  show  that  the  council 
acted  without  power  and  that  the  ap- 
pointment of  the  park  board  by  the 
(dd  council  was  enlrely  in  conforma- 
tion with  the  provisions  of  the  sta- 

One  member  of  the  park  board  Is 
said  to  have  consulted  with  a  local  at- 
torney who  advanced  the  opinion  that 
the  board  was  legally  constituted  and 
should  continue  to  hold  their  offices. 

Just  what  action  If  any  the  members 
of  the  park  board  intend  to  take  mem- 
bers will  not  divulge  but  it  Is  gen- 
erally hinted,  by  persons  open  In  their 
criticism  of  the  council's  action,  that 
the  board  will  not  regard  the  dissolu- 
tion order  while  It  is  based  upon  what 
their  advisers  state  to  be  a  mere  tech- 


Virginia.  Minn.  April  1. —  (Special  to 
The  Herald. >  — Mrs.  Maretta  Erickson. 
a,<«(l  -"J.  difd  at  her  home  In  Virginl.i 
yesterday  of  pultnnnary  tubeiiulo.vis. 
She  leaves  a  husband  and  family  of 
chlldien.  The  funeral  arrangements 
ure    not   completed. 

Mrs.  Lizzie  Josephine  I.,ampl,  aged 
BO.  died  at  her  home  yesterday  of 
cer  bral  hemorrhage.  She  leaves  a 
hu.'sb.'ind  and  family.  Funeral  arrange- 
ments are  not  completed. 


rioMf  HeaiinR  Monday. 

Hlhhing,  Minn..  April  1. —  (Siieclal  to 
The  H' raid.)— William  Close,  owner  of 
the  building  occupied  by  Messner  Bros., 
who    was    arrested    yesterday    charged 



'▼'^'^  "  "  "  "  "  -t(  JH  ^  Jf()|(j|(j|tJ|(J|(j|(jfCVYVVVY^ 
*    SI  .\SHI\K    AM»    I'ROSPKRITV  ^ 

*  i;nici:Ti:u    ox  .mksaua  itA\(;F:.  « 

.^it  ^ 

)>f:       Virginia.    Minn..    April    1. —  (Spr- 

*  cl«l  to  The  Herald.) — Balmy 
%•  Mprlna  «*eatlier  U  greeted  on  the 
ijf  riinite  today,  threat  crowdM  are  In 
^  \  IrglMln  <o  attend  the  Style  Mhow  ^ 
^  opening.  The  oro^vd  In  the  hlKRCMt  ^ 
i^  aren  on  the  Htreetn  on  Saturday  ^ 
^  Hliieo  IOi:t.  Thr  mlncM  are  hlHng  if. 
^  men  nu«l  preparing  for  opening  of  ^ 
■/f:  the  ore  NhippInK  NeaMOn.  Lumber  ^ 
^  enmpM  to  the  north  are  breaking  ^ 
r#  up  and  hundredft  of  vvoodMmen  ure  4^ 

*  In  the  city.  ^ 

^^  jf.  jf^  jfi  ^  jfi  ^  ^  jf.'^  j^  yf^  ■^^^^^^?|r%7|r^Jil  j|i  J^t 

for  tower  school 

Tower,  Minn.,  April  1. — W.  T.  Bray, 
the  lUiluth  urchitect.  Is  working  t)n 
tentative  plans  for  Tower's  new  $80,- 
000  schotd,  which  will  be  presented  to 
the  school  board  to  be  accepted  or 

Mr.  Bray  will  begin  on  plans  call- 
ing for  a  solid  brick  building  80  by 
115  feet  in  size  and  two  stories  in 
height.  It  will  be  at  least  a  year  be- 
fore the  building  will  be  ready  for  oc- 
cupancy. Also  It  will  be  found  that 
an  .$80,000  building  might  have  been 
built  n«)t  long  since  for  say  $70,000. 


Man  Charged  With  Handling  Stolen 
Brass  Found  Guilty. 

<;rand»  Rapids,  Minn.,  April  1. — The 
case  of  the  State  vs.  Joseph  Coppolettl, 
charged  with  receiving  stolen  property, 

was  completed  yesterday  afternoon  in 
[district  court,  the  jury  returning  a  ver- 
dict of  guilty  after  only  a  few  minutes 
deliberation.  Coppolettl  was  accused 
[  of  being  the  go-between  for  brass 
!  tlileves,  who  stole  brass  from  the 
j  Oliver  Iron  Mining  company  "rip" 
'track  and  locomotives  at  Coleraine  and 
^  Bovey. 

The  case  of  the  State  vs.  Mike  Stupar 
of  Calumet  is  now  on  trial.  Stupar, 
who  Is  a  leader  amoiig  the  Austrians 
of  that  section,  is  accused  of  selling 
liquor  without  a  license,  in  that  he 
sold  a  pint  of  beer  on  Nov.  25  last,  to 
Steve  Mitoff.  The  jury  was  secured 
within  an  hour. 

After  deliberating  a  short  time  the 
jury  In  the  case  against  Steven  Keclch 
indicted  with  Nick  Yelllch  and  Mike 
Bosich  for  riot  in  connection  with  the 
killing  of  Pete  Nenoff  in  a  Calumet 
saloon  Thanksgiving  day,  returned  a 
verdict  of  not  guilty.  The  charge 
against  Bosich  was  dismissed, 
beneficial  move. 

Stupar  In  Aequltted. 
The  jury  in  the  ca.«e  of  Mike  Stupar, 
accused  of  selling  liquor  without  a 
license,  returned  a  verdict  of  not 
guilty  just  before  noon  today.  The 
case  of  the  State  vs.  Oeorge  Thorson 
commenced  this  afternoon  at  1:30. 
Thorson  is  charged  with  selling  liquor 
without  a  license.  He  was  caught 
bootlegging  at  Deer  River  by  a  gov- 
ernment   agent. 

Nick  Yellichlc  was  sentenced  to  pay 
a  fine  of  $100  and  costs  for  riot.  Judge 
Wright  stated  that  he  did  not  feel  Ilk. 
sending  the  man  to  the  penitentiary 
on  the  evidence  upon  which  Ycllichich's 
companions  were  acquitted. 

Ciloea  to  South  Dakota. 

Crand  Rapids,  Minn..  April  1. —  (.Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.)— Chris  Knghausen 
and  fan)ily  left  Friday  for  Gettysburg, 






V  Stpeparimenl  (^^g^inculture.  Weather 

ChyHes  r  M_ 


1  !    "» 

3.75  ""^-^ 

Untie  rscore(i/ 



Milfs  r«T  Hour 

Calm   Ote    3 

Light   air 3  to    8 

Ugbt  brefM 8  to  12 

TienUe  brwze 12  to  18 

Moderate  biWM. ..19  to  23 

Frcth  hnne 23  to  28 

Strong  breew 28  t«  34 

Moderate  gale.... 34  to  40 

Fresh  gak 40  to  48 

Strong  gale 48  to  50 

Whole  gale 50  to  65 

Piomi   65  to  75 

Hurricane 0>er   75 


0()«(O»Miillk  laVrn  tl 
IMV"  lIlttMl^ll    |»oimI. 

of  01  incli  or  iiM'U'  m  |ia>i  34  lic<ir>. 


H  a.  III.,  ^tiiilv  nrili  iiitriJiaii  liin*.     AH  prrtii^rc  redueril  U>  >c«  k  tcl.     hoOAfti  (cbOiinuodt  linrt)  pavs  tl  rt'Uf  li  pclnti  brci|ui>rii.if  pic»»ur«.     hoTlllinMS  (JoiU<l  !>r.c:) 
c>|ii'fil  lrhi|Vritl>iro      Q  ^'^'-''   d  P''*'''/''""*'/'   #ilouilj.   R  ratn,  8  i'<on,  M  report  miuioj.     Airu<<«  Ay  wiili  tiiv  wiuA.     .Sl..idci)  .vcu' khuw  |>rc«i)>4^.iiuii  j 


No  verdict  but 
"perfect  day"  will 
do  for  the  current 
brand.  The  air  Is 
sununery  and  walk- 
ing is  Improving. 
It  is  to  be  hoped, 
however,  that  the 
history  of  last  year 
Is  not  going  to  be 
repeated.  It  start- 
ed off  warm  on 
April  1,  continued 
real  summer  heat 
throughout  the 

month  and  then 
that  was  the  last  Duluth  saw  of  sum- 
mer all   year.  ,   ,     _. 

A  year  ago  today  was  beautiful.  The 
sun  rose  this  morning  at  6:46  and  will 
set  this  evening  at  6:38.  giving  twelve 
hours  and  fifty-three   minutes   of  sun- 

Mr.  Richardson  makes  the  following 
comment  on  weather  conditions: 

"During  the  last  twenty-four  hours 
rain  or  snow  fell  over  the  lake  region 
and  rain  from  thence  southwestward  to 
Texas  and  New  Mexico,  and  also  over 
Montana,  Idaho,  Washington  and  Ore- 
gon. Heavy  rain  fell  at  Abilene.  Tex. 
Cooler  weather  prevails  in  the  Lpper 
Mississippi  valley,  the  southwest,  and 
Saskatchewan,  and  warmer  In  Ohio 
valley  states  and  the  greater  portion 
of  the  Rocky  Mountain  region." 


Dnlnth,   Superior     and     >le1nitT,  * 

^  Inrludlug    the     .Mesaba    and     Ver-  ^, 

i/ft  mlUoii  Iron  range* i  Fair  and  rold-  ^ 

er    tonight    ^vith    lowent    tempera-  ^ 

tare    about    20    deg.    mt    and    near  * 

Dulnth-Superl4»r    and       along       the  ^ 

■llf:  north  Nhore,  and  IS  to  20  deg.  on  ^ 

^  the    iron     ranaen.       Sunday    partly  «- 

^  cloudy  weather.      Moderate  north-  ^ 

^-  eriy    ^vinda.  ¥lS 





attires    in    the 
and  the  lowest 
Ing  at   7   a.    m.: 

Abilene    50 

Alptna   42 


Battkford    40 

Blemarrk    42 

Boise    62 

Boston    52 

General  Foreeaat*. 

Chicago,  April  1, — Forecasts  for  the 
twenty-four     hours  ending  at^  7   p.   m. 

Sunday:  ,        ^      ,    v,». 

Minnesota — Fair  and  cooler  tonight, 
Sunday   partly  cloudy. 

Wisconsin — Generally  fair  tonight 
and  Sunday:  colder  tonight. 

Iowa— Fair  tonight;  Sunday  probably 
Increasng  cloudiness.  ,,.•»,♦ 

North  Dakota— Partly  cloudy  tonight 
and  Sunday;  cooler  in  east  portion  to- 

"  SoVth  Dakota— Partly  cloudy  tonight 
and  Sunday;  not  much  change  in  tem- 
perature. ^.  .      „,,^_ 

Montana— Rain  or  enow  this  after- 
noon and  probably  tonight;  colder  to- 
night; Sunday  fair.  ^,       .        ^      ,    u* 

Upper  Michigan  —  Cloudy  tonight, 
probably  local  snows  In  east  and  cen- 
tral portions:   Sunday   fair. 

Lower     Michigan  —  Cloudy     tonght; 
colder  in  east  portion;  Sunday  fair. 
•    — ^— 

Following  were  the  highest  temper- 

S  D  where  Mr.  Enghausen  has  a 
good  'position  as  foreman  " "  »  '"''^e 
farm.  Mr.  Knghausen  has  sold  his  per- 
sonal property,  but  did  not  dispose  of 
hi.s  farm,  and  he  says  that  he  will 
probably  return  some  ume.  and  live  on 
it  again. 


Nashwauk,  Minn.,  April  1.— Two  re- 
volving steam  shovels  of  tho  Marion 
model  36  type,  have  arrived  here  and 
the  work  of  assembling  them  started 
at  the  Mace  Mine  No.  2,  operated  by 
Butler  Bros,  company.  The  work  is 
expected  to  be  completed  within  two  : 
weeks,  when  increased  crews  will  be 
employed  and  stripping  operations  will 
Ko  forward   with   double  shifts. 

The  316-ton  steam  shovel,  one  of 
the  largest  on  the  range,  until  recent- 
ly being  operated  at  the  Mace  mine,  is 
en  route  to  the  Qulnn-Harrison  pit, 
where  It  is  planned  to  have  It  in  place 
and  stripping  started  In  two  weeks. 
To  lJ»e  Kleetrlclty  by  May  1.       ,^ 

By  May  1  the  Hawkins  mine  and  the 
village  of  Nashwauk  will  be  con- 
nected with  the  Great  Northern  Pow- 
er company's  power  .U"*'.  .w'l'S"*^  ,^.'" 
furnish  the  "Juice"  while  the  Hawkins 
plant  at  O'Brien  lake  will  be  used 
only  In  case  of  an  emergency.  The 
connecting  with  the  Great  Northern 
will  give  the  Hawkins  mine  and  the 
village  the  best  service  possible. 


Among  Attractions  Planned  at  Grand 
Rapids  This  Year. 

Grand  Rapids,  Minn.,  April  1. —  (Spe- 
cial to  The  Herald.)— The  Itasca